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HOMES EVERY WEEK! Times of Ti

December 7, 2019

suncommunitynews.com

• EDITION •

Larock gets maximum sentence

Crown Point under tax cap, North Hudson isn’t

Defendant had admitted to killing William Brown By Tim Rowland STAFF WRITER

ELIZABETHTOWN | A Ticonderoga man was sentenced the maximum 25 years to life last week for the murder of Michael E. Larock. William “Liam” Photo provided Brown, retired U.S. Army veteran who was shot at a private residence a year ago and dumped in the La Chute River in Bicentennial Park. Michael E. Larock, 39, pleaded guilty on Sept. 12, to second-degree murder. Two other men, including Larock’s father, also pleaded to charges related to helping cover up the crime. At his sentencing, at which family members spoke of their loss, Larock exchanged words with Essex County Judge Richard Meyer, who threatened him with contempt. Meyer recommended that Larock never be released from prison. In a statement, District Attorney Kristy Sprague said, “I hope (the sentence) gives closure to the Brown family and the community of Ticonderoga. When something tragic happens in a small community, the impact of the loss, anger, sadness and grief is widespread.” Sprague said Larock will serve “a very long time, possibly the rest of his life.” Brown, 37, and Larock were friends, but an altercation broke out at a gathering that included alcohol and guns. Police said Larock fired at Brown, then enlisted the help of his father Donald and a friend, Joshua Smith, to dispose of the body. See LAROCK » pg. 9

Rates in both small towns reflect property values going in different directions Lots of forests and few people have pressured North Hudson’s budget.

By Tim Rowland

Photo by Tim Rowland

Including all districts, the 2020 budget for Crown Point is $2.1 million. It anticipates $792,000 in revenues and uses $132,000 from its fund balances, leaving $1.26 million to be raised by taxes. Assessments in Crown Point are up by $10 million, allowing the town’s general fund tax rate to go down a tick, from $2.34 to $2.31. Including highway, fire and water funds, the tax rate per thousand dollars of assessed value is basically unchanged at $8.86 per $1,000.

STAFF WRITER

CROWN POINT | The Crown Point budget will come in under the tax cap and includes a tax rate for 2020 that is basically equal to 2019. The budget was adopted on Nov. 18. Supervisor Charles Harrington said next year’s budget remains substantially unchanged from this year’s in terms of spending outlays. Harrington credited town employees, who get a 2% raise in the spending plan, with helping to keep costs in line. Taxpayers inside the water districts may scarcely notice an increase in the bill, which on a home assessed at $100,000 will be up by 56 cents, for a total tax bill of $886. Those outside the water districts will pay $744 per $100,000, $4 more than this year.

NORTH HUDSON RATES UP 19%

The Town of North Hudson was expected to break the tax cap in its 2020 budget due to a drop in taxable property values. Assessed value projections for 2020 are down by more than $2 million, from $142 million to $140 million, according to budget documents. North Hudson Supervisor Stephanie DeZalia said the decrease was perpetuated by a revaluation of assessed property,

JINGLE RAILS CP Holiday Train ushers in season

and more lands being enrolled in the state 480a program, which places forests under state management in exchange for lower taxes. With a population of just 240, or just 1.3 people for every square mile, forestland tax breaks can have an inordinate effect of the budget. DeZalia said taxable property values had been down by a similar amount the year before. According to a preliminary budget, the total tax rate across all funds will go up from $5.60 per thousand in 2019 to $6.69 in 2020. The total budget, including highway and fi re funds, for 2020 will be $1.5 million. Revenues are projected at $304,000, and the town will use $325,000 of its fund balance leaving $851,000 to be raised by taxes. DeZalia said she hopes the budget can be back under the cap next year as the town employs cost-saving measures, such as cutting down on road salt, which is considered to be a problem for the environment. ■

NYS awards $2.1 million in grants to Adk projects Goal to boost tourism, local culture, economies; Warren, Essex, Hamilton counties expected to benefit By Thom Randall CORRESPONDENT

ESSEX COUNTY | Municipalities, civic groups, organizations and private entities in the Adirondacks were recently awarded smartgrowth grants totaling more than $2.1 million in an effort to boost local municipalities’ local economies, their recreational and cultural amenities and area tourism — while protecting the environment. The projects are located primarily in Warren, Essex and Hamilton counties.

A damp audience enjoys the entertainment courtesy of the Canadian Pacific Holiday Train, which benefits local food pantries.

Photo by Tim Rowland

By Tim Rowland STAFF WRITER

PORT HENRY | Christmas may come without ribbons and it may come without tags, but last Wednesday it definitely came with rain. No matter. Hundreds of soggy but happy people turned out to celebrate what has become the official beginning of the Christmas season in Port Henry — the arrival of the

Canadian Pacific Holiday Train. The colorfully decorated locomotive and 14 rail cars came bearing gifts, specifically festive entertainment, an appearance by the jolly old elf and a $4,000 check for the local food bank. Along with accentuating the festivity of the season, the event stands as a reminder that many people are in need, and to that end, audience members came with gift s of their own in the form of armloads of groceries for those who have not been

blessed with as much. The community also celebrated the lighting of the town Christmas tree, a project of the Moriah Chamber of Commerce. For more than 20 years the CP Holiday Train has kicked off the season, and this year it departed from Saratoga Springs with celebratory stops at Fort Edward, Port Henry, Plattsburgh and Rouses Point.

ESSEX COUNTY CULTURAL AND TOURISM INITIATIVES

In Essex County, various projects in the towns of Ticonderoga and Westport, as well as in the High Peaks region and in the village of Saranac Lake, are to be funded with hundreds of thousands of dollars. A grant of $99,624 was awarded to Essex County Cooperative Extension to assist Adirondack Harvest in their website development, media promotion and outreach events. Based in Lewis, Adirondack Harvest strives to support local sustainable farming and agriculture by developing markets for their products. The town of Ticonderoga is to receive $100,000 to draft plans for reconstruction of an 18th century sawmill, to feature a waterwheel and a water flume from the LaChute River to the sawmill. The grant is also to bankroll plans for the venue’s site work, parking lot and utility service. See NYS GRANTS » pg. 7

See TRAIN » pg. 9

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2 • December 7, 2019 | The Times of Ti Sun

www.suncommunitynews.com

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

A prescription for the holidays Health center gives out turkeys to those in need By Tim Rowland STAFF WRITER

CROWN POINT | It’s counterintuitive, but then again it’s not: You go to the doctor and he writes you a prescription for good food. In a sense, that’s going on at Crown Point, where a small room in the UVMElizabethtown Community Hospital Health Center is stocked with healthy food choices accessible for those in need. Amanda Whisher, a primary care data quality specialist for UVM-E, said that for a rural community such as Crown Point, a grocery store in a hospital makes a lot of sense. Diabetes, heart disease and hypertension top the list of maladies that are closely tied to diet. Beyond that, Whisher said “transportation is a major barrier” for people without cars who need to buy groceries. The Ticonderoga Walmart is the closest full-service grocery, and there is a food pantry, but with no way to get there, residents tend to walk to a

community convenience store where empty calories, and lots of them, abound. By contrast, government transportation is available for medical appointments, so at the Crown Point Health Center, patients can acquire a load of wholesome groceries at the same time. One other stubborn problem that all food pantries deal with is getting those who need help to take it. Pride and a life-long work ethic prevent them from accepting “handouts,” no matter how deserving they may be. At the clinic it’s a bit different, Whisher said. Food-as-medicine seems to resonate with patients, who are more willing to accept the help if a doctor tells them they ought. “They’re OK coming here because it’s a medical facility, so it reduces the stigma for a lot of people,” Whisher said. The clinic is one part of a growing movement in the North Country, working through a variety of organizations that come up with creative solutions, to put nutritious food on the tables of people who otherwise might not have enough. Along with food, those who have grown up in a junk-food generation are given recipes and instructions for cooking from scratch. Manuals are available that tell people how to eat well for $4 a day.

The Crown Point space operates as a traditional food pantry that accepts donations and, after it’s been in operation for six months, can tap into regional food bank. UVM provides holiday turkeys to its employees, and last week many donated them to the food pantry, allowing 19 families to have a bird on their Thanksgiving table. “I didn’t think I was going to have a turkey this year,” said Donna Blowers of Crown Point. “I was real surprised to get one.” Blowers, who is retired and has been a caregiver herself in her life, said she wants to publicize the work that food pantries do, because many people through no fault of their own are in similar situations. “I have a small monthly budget, and it doesn’t leave much for food after I pay my bills,” she said. “I’m OK for the first part of the month, but by the end I was running out of food.” Federal assistance helps with the monthly food budget, but for many people in need it is inadequate. Food pantries are designed to be a bridge helping people get by after the assistance is gone. It’s also an opportunity for the health care center to show its care for the community at large, said Elizabeth Rogers, UVM-E

Amanda Whisher of the University of Vermont Elizabethtown Community Hospital presents a holiday turkey to Donna Blowers of Crown Point, who is on a fixed income. Photo by Tim Rowland

communications director. “Food is love, and when we share food we’re connecting with the community,” she said. Blowers said the food is better too. “I eat a lot more vegetables now,” she said. Pantries also receive donations from local farms that have a surplus — foods that are unprocessed and far more fresh and healthy than convenience-store fare. For all the good work that food pantries do, Whisher said society must one day answer the question of why they are necessary. “The response has been overwhelming and it’s beautiful. There have been tears,” she said. “But how did we get to the point where members of our community are hungry?” ■

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The Times of Ti Sun | December 7, 2019 • 3

Moriah offices on the move By Tim Rowland STAFF WRITER

PORT HENRY | In 1875, Witherbee Sherman & Co, needed a new headquarters. The iron mining company did not skimp on the architecture. They went with what was popular at the time, the Second Empire style of Napoleon III, which was something of a mashup of other architectural styles, in which no ornament or decoration was a bridge too far. As the iron industry faded, the company headquarters was ceded to the Town of Moriah, which today uses it as its town hall, which by law must be accessible to its citizens. Therein lies the problem. George Sherman, having no premonition of the Americans with Disabilities Act that was looming 115 years in the future, built decorative but not entirely practical staircases to the upper two floors that are impossible for the disabled to climb, and even difficult for the ’abled. Moriah Supervisor Tom Scozzafava said the town tried to find a solution, but the relatively narrow and tall building did not lend itself to an elevator or lift. That left the upstairs assessor and code-enforcement offices off limits to citizens unable to use stairs. “It’s a

beautiful building, but in today’s world the second floor is pretty much unusable space,” Scozzafava said. “The stairway was like a bobsled run.” An elevator, while not impossible to build, would have taken a lot of creativity from a design standpoint, making it unaffordable. So last month, the town packed up its copious upstairs records and moved its upstairs offices to the one-story building that was once the home of Port Henry’s government. The Port Henry Town Hall fell to the Town of Moriah when the village dissolved in 2017, and at that time it was anticipated in a consulting report that the space would be a logical home for Moriah’s upstairs offices. The transfer of the town records and equipment was one last reminder of the building’s shortcomings. “It was a lot to move, and we had to take some of it out the fire escape,” Scozzafava said. The supervisor said the old Village Hall is in good structural shape and requires only some minor improvements that will be completed in the spring. ■

The former Port Henry Village Hall is the new home of the Moriah assessor and code enforcement offices. Photo by Tim Rowland

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4 • December 7, 2019 | The Times of Ti Sun

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

34th Annual Schroon Lake

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Wednesday, Dec. 11 - 6 to 8pm Holiday “Wine & Design” Event

Tuesday, Dec. 10 - 6 to 8pm Tantalizing Taste at the Table By Creative Cuisine

Schroon Lake Central School

Trail Break at Schroon Lake

DeCesare’s Pizzeria

Friday, December 13 6 to 8pm Family skating party (ice permitting) Ice Skating Pavilion

7:30 pm Champlain Valley Chorale

7pm “Ugly Christmas Sweater” Party

Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church

Witherbee’s Carriage House

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The Times of Ti Sun | December 7, 2019 • 5

Olde Thyme Christmas in Schroon Lake A week’s worth of events begin Tuesday By Tim Rowland STAFF WRITER

SCHROON LAKE | Schroon Lake will celebrate its 34th annual Olde Thyme Christmas starting on Tuesday as, according to Chamber Executive Director Susan Palisano, “the town looks like a Christmas card.” “We have activities all week that lead up to Saturday’s major celebration,” Palisano said. “This is the charm of Adirondack small town living at it’s finest, with literally all our businesses, organizations and community members participating in some aspect of the week-long event.” Activities, some new, some long-standing traditions, includes the 3rd Annual Polar Plunge, the Chamber Basket Raffle and Festival of Trees Silent Auction, tree lighting ceremonies and caroling, and a town-wide ornament hunt and Holiday Lights Parade. “Olde Tyme Christmas demonstrates the true spirit of the holidays, with everyone coming together to celebrate all that we love about our community,” Palisano said. “We hope the community will support the Chamber of Commerce, and enjoy a variety of family-friendly activities.”

THE OLDE THYME CHRISTMAS SCHEDULE IS AS FOLLOWS:

Tuesday, Dec. 10 6 to 8 p.m. Tantalizing Taste at the Table by Creative Cuisine DeCesare’s Pizzeria 6 to 8 p.m. Family skating party (ice permitting), Ice Skating Pavilion Wednesday, Dec. 11: 6 to 8 p.m. Holiday “Wine & Design” Event, Trail Break at Schroon Lake Friday, Dec. 13:

JOBS BOARD

Visitors enjoy decorated trees in the Chamber of Commerce offices at last year’s Olde Thyme Christmas in Schroon Lake. Photo by Tim Rowland

Lake Public Library 2 to 4 p.m. Christmas Ornament Hunt Throughout Town 2 to 5 p.m. Olde Tyme Christmas Quartet, Various Locations On Main Street 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. Horse & Wagon Rides, leaving from Glens Falls Bank parking lot 5 p.m. Tree lighting & Caroling Town Park by the fountain Live Nativity Walk to Our Lady of Lourdes 5:30 p.m. Holiday Lights Parade featuring Santa, Main Street 5 to 7:30 p.m. Cookies, cocoa & coloring, Lighting of the Memory Tree Senior Citizens Center 6 to 7:30 p.m. Visit Santa & Mrs. Claus, Strand Theater Chilidren’s Crafts, Towne Store 6:30 to 8 p.m. Holiday Music, Schroon Lake Central School 6:30 to 7 p.m. Bell Choir 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., 6th Grade Chorus & High School Jazz Band Sunday, Dec. 15: 10 a.m. to noon, Gingerbread Cabin Decorating, Sticks & Stones ■

7 p.m. Ugly Christmas-Sweater Party, Witherbee’s Carriage House Thursday, Dec. 12: 6:30 P.M. Holiday Concert, Schroon Lake Central School 7:30 p.m. Champlain Valley Chorale, Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church Saturday, Dec. 14: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friends of the Library, Special Holiday Book Sale, HHHN Basement 10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Holiday Basket Raffle, Festival of Trees Silent Auction Chamber of Commerce 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Holiday Arts & Crafts for Kids, Schroon Lake Public Library 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Community Church Bake Sale, Seagle Music Colony Offices 10 a.m. to 4 p.m .Artists & Crafters Fair, Town Hall Meeting Room 12 noon 3rd Annual Polar Plunge & Bonfire, Town Boat Launch 12 to 2 p.m. Holiday StoryTime with Mrs. Claus, Schroon

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Support requested for The SUN

Each week, we do our best to provide our readers with timely, accurate community news, as well as coverage of education, features on engaging community members, and the high school sports coverage you have come to expect. We see it as our role to highlight the good things that are happening in our North Country communities, and to shine a spotlight on the many wonderful volunteers and organizations that might otherwise go unrecognized. More often than not, when we cover an event, we’re the only media there. Gone are the days when one of the paid regional dailies or local broadcast entities sent a camera operator and reporter to cover local events. Only the rare story that might have regional appeal is picked up by other entities. But while we’ve outlasted the competition for hyperlocal news, competition for advertising dollars – the lifeblood of our newspapers – has increased. At the same time, price increases beyond our control, affecting the cost of personnel, newsprint, supplies, equipment, and postage have increased and will continue to increase in the future. These challenges are not unique to The SUN. Newspapers across the country are struggling with the burden of increased costs and declining advertising revenues. In the past five years, more than 1,800 weaker publications have already collapsed under the weight.

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Change is inevitable in everything. Those who refuse to accept the changes and adapt to the new norm, more often than not, find themselves in serious trouble. Our business model and our rural communities are currently undergoing some significant changes that must be addressed. We see changes all around us here in the North Country and across the nation. We see changes in political and cultural attitudes, in social activity, shopping patterns, and medical procedures. And yes, even changes with our local media companies. Sometimes change can be for the best, and yet other changes may not be all that welcomed when we see long-time valuable services changing, not for the better. Over the last few years, we’ve realized that our business model requires us to seek new revenue sources if we are to maintain and improve upon the services we provide with The SUN. Local news in rural communities such as ours requires a locally owned organization like The SUN to employ reporters and support staff to keep the local population well informed. Unlike other media companies that require payment or no service, we recognize that not everyone can afford a paid subscription. Many of our residents are on fixed incomes, but yet they still need easy access to the information we provide. For over 70 years, our fate has always been in the hands of the good folks here in our local communities. Many years ago, when we converted the newspaper from paid to one delivered free to every home by the U.S. Postal Service, we had faith that the community, if the service was valued the financial support would follow. So as times change, we now know that if our free services are to continue in its current form we will need to ask our readers to consider a voluntary subscription. We know it’s not the conventional approach, but typically we haven’t made a practice of following the traditional path. To my right is an editorial that outlines our plans and why this request is necessary. Inside the paper, you’ll find a half-page house ad that shows how you can support your local news coverage in The SUN. All the dollars brought in through this ongoing effort will go to fund our reporting staff spread throughout the vast region we cover. Our hope is we can raise enough dollars to expand our news coverage both in print and online while continuing to serve the region for many years to come. I thank you in advance for your consideration of our request. ■

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I n look i ng for ways to cont rol expenses, we’ve attempted to make some reductions in our coverage area. In turn, readers, advertisers, and even town officials have stressed how important the role of The SUN plays in reaching and serving our rural communities. Now, before it is too late, we’re asking you to help us continue to perform The SUN’s mission of providing you with a source of compelling and accurate community news. Please consider for a moment the value you receive from the news, features, sports, commentary, fliers and local marketing information you read each week in your SUN. Is that worth 50 cents a week to you? Or $1? Perhaps more? If so, then, please consider contributing to this critical source of local journalism. Some of our readers may recall, the concept of paying for a subscription to the weekly newspaper is not a new one. Not too many years ago, the only way to receive our local weekly newspaper was to pay for an annual subscription or to plop down 50 cents a copy at a local convenience store. Over the years, we made the decision to deliver the paper to every household, free of charge. In doing so, local merchants and commercial operators were anxious to have their information provided to the readers in The SUN, delivered through the U.S. Postal Service.

That model of distribution helped us to increase our circulation and fill a valuable void at a time when other newspapers were experiencing circulation declines. And, for several years, we saw a corresponding uptick in advertising because our clients gained the benefit of those additional readers through our expanded reach. But, with new advertising competition as well as changes in consumer buying habits, that trendline has changed. While local advertising is, and will remain, our core revenue source, current trends suggest that without reader support, advertising alone will not cover the high costs we face maintaining our current rural circulation reach. That is where you come in. By providing The SUN with Enhanced Support (see page 2), you will help preserve and strengthen this vital community resource. You will also be eligible for monthly prize drawings and be invited to join our staff for periodic events where you can share your thoughts about the community, the newspaper, and how we can make The SUN an even more vital part of your community. For more than seventy years, Denton Publications, now rebranded as The SUN, has been telling the story of this magnificent area. With your support, we can continue to share the stories for many years to come. — Dan Alexander, Publisher ■

Ballots counted: 2019 Essex County election results certified JAY TOWN COUNCIL

By Kim Dedam ELIZABETHTOWN |The 2019 local election tally was certified last Tuesday at the New York Supreme Court 4th Judicial District. Close contests were decided in many towns.

BARBER IS CHESTERFIELD SUPE

In the Town of Chesterfield, Republican Clayton J. Barber stood as victor in the town supervisor race. Barber earned a total 361 votes in the final ballot count, just shy of 20 votes over Democrat Russell L. Blaise’s 342. Libertarian Terry Gordon received 75 votes. In the Chesterfield Town

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NORTH ELBA

A four-way race for two seats on the Jay Town Council in Jay put Thomas McDonald (R) in office with a total 367 votes. Adam Coolidge, an independent, took the second seat with 315 votes. John J. Sheldrake (R) and Wayne Roger Frederick (D) followed closely with 282 and 261 votes, respectively. Knut Sauer (D) ran uncontested for an unexpired term on the Jay Town Council and received 464 votes once all ballots were counted.

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Olbert, an independent, 128 votes. Democrat Paul Hai trailed Olbert by just three votes, earning 125. Candidates Robert J. Stringer (D) tallied 77 votes and Bethebelle J. Poulin (R) received 63.

Council race, David Gload (R) won one of two open seats with 520 votes. The second goes to Patrick W. Mitchell, a Democrat, with 400 votes, besting Paul J. Wisher (R) who earned 388.

Barber elected supervisor in Chesterfield

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T he Nor t h E lba Tow n Council race in North Elba soundly elected Democrat Emily Kilburn Politi with 1,163 votes. Richard Cummings, a Republican, won the second seat with 827. Democrat Bob Rafferty garnered 762 votes; Doug Hoffman (R,C) earned 556 votes; Richard Cassidy, an independent, got 471; and Jeremy J. Mihill, also an independent, received 141 votes.

SCHROON COUNCIL WINNERS

NEWCOMB COUNCIL

Two seats on the Schroon Town Council were won by Richard J. Gero (R) with 502 votes and independent Ethan Thompson with 403 votes. Independent John Fear earned

In Newcomb, five candidates ran for two seats on the town council. Results in a close race came in with Paul D. LaCourse (R) earning 136 votes and David

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TICONDEROGA

With a field of three vying for two seats on the Town Council in Ticonderoga, M. Mark Russell (R) was the top vote-getter with 766. Thomas F. Cunningham (D) squeaked into the second seat with 576 votes, besting Heath Towne (R) who earned 572 votes. Salvatore Barnao (R) won the highway superintendent’s post with 630 votes to 68 cast for Paul Sharkey, an independent. But write-in candidate Farrelly Izzo gathered 417 votes. Supervisor Joe Giordano, a Republican, won reelection uncontested on the ballot with 671 votes. But artist James Cawley, a well-known Elvis actor, creator and founder of the Star Trek set reproduction in Ticonderoga, earned 281 write-in votes. See ELECTION RESULTS » pg. 7

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Publisher............................................................Daniel E. Alexander Associate Publisher ............................................................Ed Coats Operations Managers .............Jennifer Tower/Stuart Hutchins General Manager Central........................ Daniel E. Alexander Jr. Managing Editor........................................................ Nathan Ovalle General Manager North....................................Ashley Alexander General Manager South ...................................Scarlette Merfeld CFO / HR Director................................................ Maureen Lindsay

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a total 325 votes and Republican Lance W. Gould received 193.

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc. From NYS GRANTS » pg. 1

The Fort Ticonderoga Association was awarded $100,000 to add accessibility features to the Fort’s 1826 Pavilion, including a larger entrance foyer, new bathrooms and a wrap-around porch. The Essex County Industrial Development Agency was awarded $100,000 towards the revitalization of Ticonderoga’s Main Street businesses. The money would help bankroll a microenterprise grant fund to help businesses expand or to spark new enterprises. State officials say a more relevant array of goods and services are needed in downtown Ticonderoga, and that the historic character of the village needs to be preserved. A sum of $18,660 has been allocated for the Westport train station — to boost its accessibility, and upgrade its parking lot. The iconic 1876 station hosts not only Amtrak passengers, but the Depot Theatre. The town of Keene is to receive $88,850 for its trailhead improvement project. The grant is to fund work to enhancing the public’s access to the High Peaks. Primarily involving the Marcy Field Trailhead parking area, the project features adding signs to identify connector trails and expanding the hiker shuttle route. The grant is also to bankroll paving work, and paying for staff to provide visitor information and hiker education. Adirondack Mountain Club was awarded a $66,000 grant to survey and re-design the hiker parking area at the group’s Heart Lake Program Center. Located at the busiest trailhead accessing the High Peaks Wilderness area, The Center attracts up to 100,000 visitors annually. Saranac Lake Village is to receive quite a few grants for various local projects. In an effort to boost arts and cultural tourism, the state has earmarked $37,150 to design a museum campus in the village’s historic downtown area. A grant of $100,000 is to go to Saranac Lake’s BluSeed Studios, an art gallery and cultural venue in a historic train warehouse. The money is earmarked for building upgrades and to create a pavilion, an outside classroom and concert area with adjacent

From ELECTION RESULTS » pg. 6

WILLSBORO TOWN CLERK In Willsboro, the town clerk/tax collector race was very close, but incumbent Bridget A. Brown was the victor with 332 votes, besting independents Carrie Foley, who got 324 votes and Lori A. Gay with 101.

KEENE TOWN COUNCIL

Jennifer Whitney, Independence Party and an independent, won one of two seats on the Keene Town Council with 344 votes. David Deyo (R) won the second seat with a total

The Times of Ti Sun | December 7, 2019 • 7

sidewalks. The money is also to be spent on expansion and upgrades to the venue’s planned Pollinator Garden. Saranac Lake’s Adirondack Loon Center is to receive $50,000 to expand and improve its retail displays and educational exhibits, and boost its staffing. A grant of $30,000 was awarded to Adirondack Hamlets to Huts Trails Center in Saranac Lake for their interpretive displays that encourage forest stewardship and hiking safety. Pendragon Theatre in Saranac Lake is to receive $100,00 to plan its proposed facility’s energy conservation improvements, permeable pavement and drought-resistant landscaping. Pendragon Theatre is taking action to rehabilitate a building which formerly hosted a home improvement store into a state-of-the art theater in an area considered high-priority for redevelopment.

PARKS ON FRENCH MOUNTAIN, TRAILS IN CHESTER FUNDED

The towns of Lake George and Queensbury were jointly awarded $75,000 to help launch development of the McPhillips Preserve at French Mountain, a 320-acre park off Bloody Pond Road on the side of French Mountain. The grant is to be used to draft final designs and prepare permits for a series of hiking and mountain biking trails, in addition to preparing plans for an outdoor meeting space, parking areas and signs. The town of Chester was awarded $30,000 to develop a master plan for the Cunningham Community Forest Trail, to be primarily located on a 104-acre town-owned plot of woods in the hamlet of Chestertown. Plans call for extending an existing nature trail adjacent to the Chester Municipal Center and connecting it to the sidewalks in Chestertown, creating a pleasant pedestrian loop on which citizens can experience nature.

HAMILTON CO. ALSO TO BENEFIT FROM GRANTS

In Hamilton County, the village of Speculator and the county government were grant awardees.

Plans to reconstruct a 1756 sawmill along the Lachute River in Ticondergoa — as depicted in this drawing — are moving forward after the state announced a $100,000 grant to help pay for construction designs of the venue, expected to be a popular attraction downtown. Courtesy illustration Speculator is to receive $100,000 toward the restoration and reconstruction of the 1930s-era Hooker Hill fire tower to be situated in the village’s Ballfield Park. Hamilton County government is to receive $66,500- to study conditions of up to 10 priority recreational trails that lead to backcountry recreational venues. In a prepared statement, Gov. Andrew Cuomo said these grants would help create more livable communities while boosting tourism and local economies. Praising Gov. Cuomo, Hamilton County Board of Supervisors chairman Bill Farber said the grants in his county would boost recreational opportunities. In a companion statement, Shaun Gilliland said the funded projects would have lasting impact on improving the region’s quality of life and sustainability. “We share Gov. Cuomo’s vision of making our region a tremendous place to live, work, and recreate,” he said. ■

255 votes. John E. Hudson received 138 votes; Jerry D. Smith (R) garnered 126 votes; Devon Holbrook, an independent, earned 48 votes.

Briefs

Town Proposition Number One in two towns looked to change the supervisor’s term from two years to four. It was approved in Lewis, 146 to 100 votes, with 99 ballots left blank and one deemed void. Ticonderoga voted it down, 686 No to 303 Yes votes. Another 222 ballots were left blank with two voided. ■

TICONDEROGA | On Saturday, Dec. 14, the Ti High School Freshman Class of 2023 will host “Shopping Extravaganza”, a Christmas shopping experience, in the gymnasium and/or cafeteria from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The idea is to offer so many holiday gift choices, that the place looks like a mini-mall. Local merchants and vendors are participating to ensure a wide variety of gift s for shoppers to choose from. A 50�50 drawing, face painting, basket raffles, bake sale and concession stand will make for a blow-away array. Doors open at 10 a.m. and close at 3 p.m. Vendor tables cost $15 per table. Call Jodi Drinkwine, freshmen class advisor, at 518-585-7400, ext 1217, or contact her via email at jdrinkwine@ticonderogak12.org to arrange for a table. ■

PROP. 1: SUPERVISOR TERM

Ti High School puts forth a ‘Shopping Extravaganza!’

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NOW - DEC. 8

Ticonderoga » 10th Annual North Country Christmas Celebration held at Various Locations in Ticonderoga; The celebration will kick off with Small Business Saturday and events will include the Rockin’ Tree Lighting, wagon rides, special events, Holiday Farmers Market, Parade of Lights, and much more.

DEC. 6

Warrensburg » 31st Annual

Christmas in Warrensburgh held at Various Locations in Warrensburg; Featuring live reindeer and Santa; church bazaars, breakfasts and luncheons; book signings and wine tastings; children’s craft workshops; decorating gingerbread houses, tree lighting ceremony, craft fair and more!! Glens Falls » Making Memories held at The Hyde Collection; 2:00 PM. Once a month, in-home caregivers and individuals with dementia, early stages of Alzheimer’s, and other cognitive challenges can participate in a free Museum visit program. Olmstedville » Minerva’s 54th Annual Christmas Bazaar held at Minerva Central School; 4:30 PM. 30 organizations and vendors, tree lighting, Santa, dinner (4:30-6:30), door prizes. If interested in renting a table, please contact Joy Healy at 518-251-2146 or joy@veren.com Ticonderoga » 2019 Holiday Shopping & Dining Night - Think Local held at Various Locations in

DEC. 7TH

Annual Christmas Bazaar held at Sacred Heart Church Parish Hall

Ticonderoga; 5:00 PM. Visit the Holiday Farmers Market, listen to live music, enjoy the Parade of Lights, and get into the holiday spirit. For more information, visit www.ticonderogany.com

DEC. 6 - DEC. 8

Lake George » Adirondack

Christkindlmarkt held at Charles R Wood Park; 3:00 PM. A Europeanstyle Christmas festival featuring over 40 vendors, live music, children’s activities in the warming teepee, horse drawn carriage rides, and more!

DEC. 7

Warrensburg » Quiche Luncheon

& Bazaar held at Church of The Holy Cross; 9:00 AM. Cookie walk, candy walk, other homemade baked goods and holiday foods. Fresh evergreen wreaths and kissing balls. Craft vendors, more! Crown Point » Annual Christmas Bazaar held at Sacred Heart Church Parish Hall; 9:00 AM. Sacred Heart Church in Crown Point will host their annual Christmas Bazaar on Saturday, December 7th. Lunch will be served 11:00-1:00. Homemade soups, sandwiches, michigans, etc. Also a basket raffle (83 baskets), cookie walk, crafts, and white elephant sale. Basket drawing at 3:00. Indian Lake » Book Discussion: “Where the Crawdads Sing” by Delia Owens held at Indian Lake Public Library; 10:00 AM. Hamilton County Community Services is sponsoring a book club. Feel free to stop in if you’ve read the excellent novel by Delia Owens “Where the Crawdads Sing”. Copies of the book can be picked up at the library, or ordered. Mineville-Witherbee » Annual Holiday Bazaar held at Mineville VFW Post 5802; 10:00 AM. Crafts will be featured with a Bake Sale, Basket raffle, White Elephant Table. In addition, lunch will be available. For any questions, please call the Sherman Free Library in Port Henry at 518-546-7461.

Indian Lake » Paper Quilled

Ornaments for Adults and Teens held at Indian Lake Public Library; 11:00 AM. If you haven’t not yet given this fun craft a try, we hope you will come join us. Please call the library or stop in to sign up. There is no fee for this class, however, the supplies are limited to 10 attendees. North Hudson » North Hudson’s Annual Tree Lighting and Christmas Party held at North Hudson Town Offices; 5:00 PM. North Hudson’s Annual Tree Lighting and Christmas Party. To have names on the tree a $1 fee and names in to the town offices by December 5th. Blue Mountain Lake » Soup Social and Holiday Sing held at Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts; 5:00 PM. Bring your favorite soup, chowder, or chili to share with friends of the Arts Center. The event is free and everyone is invited. Raffle drawing at 7:00. More info: christine@adirondackarts.org or call the Arts Center at 518-3527715. North Creek » Holiday Celebration held at Tannery Pond Community Center; 7:00 PM. Presented by the North Country Singers, featuring the JCS Pop Singers and Jazz Band, the Newcomb Bell Tree Ensemble, the Guiding Steps North Dancers, singers Caroline Williams and Christine Powers, and story reader Robin Jay. Donations accepted.

DEC. 8

Bolton Landing » New York City Bus Trip held at Bolton Landing Fire Department; 6:00 AM. Bus departs at 6am and will arrive in NYC (Bryants Park) at approximately 9am. Contact Jean Norton to reserve your spot 518-321-3081 or 518-644-2072. Sponsored by the Bolton Landing Fireman’s Auxiliary. Ticonderoga » Annual SantaFest & Photos with Santa held at Ticonderoga Community Building; 11:00 AM. Music, Games, Crafts, Photos with Santa & More! FREE Event. All children must be accompanied by an adult. North Creek » Holiday Celebration held at Tannery Pond Community Center; 2:00 PM. Presented by the North Country Singers, featuring the JCS Pop Singers and Jazz Band, the Newcomb Bell Tree

To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 225 or email calendar@suncommunitynews.com. You can also submit your event on our website! Go to: suncommunitynews.com/upcoming-events

Ensemble, the Guiding Steps North Dancers, singers Caroline Williams and Christine Powers, and story reader Robin Jay. Donations accepted.

DEC. 9

Chestertown » Candle Making

held at Town of Chester Library; 10:00 AM. Candle Making at the Chestertown Library. $8.00, RSVP: 518-494-4898. Presented by The Town of Chester Senior Adults Community Center Indian Lake » Census Worker Job Fair held at Indian Lake Public Library; 12:00 PM. Looking for a way to earn more income in 2020? A representative from the census bureau will be at the library to answer questions you may have and will help you through the application process.

DEC. 10

Indian Lake » Indian Lake Writers Group held at Indian Lake Public Library; 10:30 AM. Beginners are encouraged to join, but we welcome anyone interested in writing fiction, non-fiction, poetry, essays, and the like. Writers are encouraged to bring something they are working on to share with your fellow writers.

DEC. 12

Schroon Lake » Holiday Concert

held at Schroon Lake Central School; 6:30 PM. Holiday favorites sung by the children of Schroon Lake Central School.

DEC. 13

Schroon Lake » Olde Tyme

Christmas Family Skating Party held at Schroon Lake Ice Skating Rink; 6:00 PM. Join us for a fun, family, free event at the Ice Skating Pavilion (on the hill across from the Park) with hot cocoa and cookies!

DEC. 14

Lake George » Christmas Bird

Count held at Various Locations in Lake George; Join this annual nation-wide citizens science effort to survey bird populations, locally organized by LGLC. All are welcome to participate. FREE Pre-registration required. Email events@lglc.org to register or call 518-644-9673. Schroon Lake » Friends of Schroon Lake Bookstore Christmas Sale held at Schroon Lake Public Library; 10:00 AM. The Book Store

is located directly across from the Library under the Health Center. Tupper Lake » Merry KISSmas (A Holiday Food Drive Concert) held at Raquette River Brewing; 11:00 AM. The food drive will run from 11-9PM to benefit our local food pantry. Sonic Boom (a KISS cover band) will be performing starting at 5PM. For every donation we will be giving out raffle tickets and will announce the winner at the end of the show. Schroon Lake » Olde Tyme Christmas Holiday Lights Parade held at Schroon Lake Central School; 6:30 PM. The Parade will leave Schroon Lake Central School and travel south on Main Street to Dock Street, then back up Leland and deliver Santa Claus to the Strand Theater.

DEC. 16

Glens Falls » Caregiver Quality of Life and Self Care held at Crandall Public Library; 10:00 AM. This training reviews the feelings that dementia caregivers could have at any time about their situation and how to cope with those feelings. The program will discuss self talk, stress management and how to ask for help. Chestertown » Holiday Party held at Town of Chester Library; 1:00 PM. The Town of Chester Senior Adults Community Center presents a Holiday Party (bring a small plate of cookies to share). Free at Chestertown Library.

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S AT U R DAY

14 DEC.

KIDS’ CHRISTMAS PARTY held at

Thurman Town Hall, Athol

Saturday: 1:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Come join us at our Annual Kid’s Christmas Party! Find the “jingle bells” for a special gift! Christmas Crafts, Games, Door Prizes and Raffles. Sleigh full of gifts with Santa, followed by a Buffet of Goodies.

234127


8 • December 7, 2019 | The Times of Ti Sun

www.suncommunitynews.com

Obituaries

Mary Breyette

Mountains, the place she loved most in the world. From a very young age, Barbara showed her loving and loyal nature by caring for animals of all shapes and sizes as well as her family and close friends. Barbara was also an extremely hardworking and conscientious professional. She was a graduate of the prestigious Katherine Gibbs School in New York City. Her studies well prepared her for her role as the main administrative professional of the engineering department at International Paper Company from 1965 to 2006. During her 41-year tenure, Barbara made many close and lifelong friends and had many professional highlights, including helping then-Governor Rockefeller deliver a speech to the entire company. She was also a proud member of their Quarter Century Club. Those close to Barbara know she deeply cherished her family and felt great joy when caring for them. She was a devoted daughter to her father and mother, the late William and Helen Burrows. She was a loving wife to her first husband, James Rice (predeceased in 1967), and to Frederic French, to whom she was married for 50 years. She was also an amazing mother to her two daughters, Lisa Lombardi and Becki Smith, “Mom #2” to her two sons-in-law, Frank Lombardi and Ray Smith, and a generous and loving grandmother to her four grandchildren, Arianna Lombardi, Brielle Lombardi, Kate

1932 - 2019

MORIAH | Mary E. (McGinness) Breyette, 87, of Winooski, Vt., formerly of Moriah, passed away on November 24, 2019, at Elderwood in Ticonderoga. A graveside service will be held in the South Moriah Cemetery in the spring. Arrangements are with the Harland Funeral Home. ■

Barbara J. French 1945 - 2019

CROWN POINT | Barbara J. French, 74, of Crown Point, passed away on Sunday, December 1, 2019, at the Porter Medical Center. On January 28th, 1945, God gifted the world with a tremendous heart and spirit. Barbara J. French was born at Ticonderoga Hospital, located in the heart of the Adirondack

DEATH NOTICES KEENE | Robin Gail (Pelkey) Lawrence passed away on Wednesday, November 20, 2019, at the age of 67. Born on December 1, 1951. Arrangements are being made by the Heald Funeral Home.

WHITEHALL | William E. Dunbar passed away on Monday, November 25, 2019. Arrangements are being made by the Jillson Funeral Home.

Smith, and Alec Smith. She also felt fortunate to be the sister-in-law of Fred Rice. Later in life, Barbara’s tremendous spirit and strength propelled her through two courageous battles with the most aggressive form of lung cancer, allowing her to live cancer-free for years and create many more memories with her family and friends, including watching her eldest granddaughters grow up, the birth and early years of her two youngest grandchildren, and a family trip to Busch Gardens. God gifted Barbara with last days that showcased her spirit. She rallied from serious health issues to spend time sharing stories and laughter with her family, her “bestest” friend of 55 years (they “never had a fight”), and close family friends—all while eating pizza and listening to music. Barbara was also a very proud member of the First Baptist Church in Ticonderoga, N.Y., and was tremendously grateful to be part of their congregation. Relatives and friends may call Saturday, December 7, 2019, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Wilcox & Regan Funeral Home, 11 Algonkin St., Ticonderoga. A Funeral Service will follow at 7 p.m. at the funeral home. Burial will take place in the spring at the family plot of the Forest Dale Cemetery of Crown Point. Barbara was an avid animal lover, especially of dogs. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Barbara’s memory may be made to the North Country S.P.C.A., P.O. Box 55, 7700 U.S. Route 9N, Elizabethtown, NY 12932. To offer online condolences, please visit wilcoxandreganfuneralhome.com. ■

LEWIS | Lyda VanValkenburgh passed away on Sunday, November 24, 2019, at the age of 92. Born on October 29, 1927. Arrangements are being made by the Heald Funeral Home. Also from Elizabethtown.

WARRENSBURG | Ronald C. McDonald passed away on Wednesday, November 27, 2019, at the age of 64. Born on August 15, 1955. Arrangements are being made by the Alexander Funeral Home. Also from Whitehall.

MORIAH | Mary Breyette passed away on Sunday, November 24, 2019, at the age of 87. Born in 1932. Arrangements are being made by the Harland Funeral Home. Also from Winooski, Vt.

TICONDEROGA | Phillip A. Huestis passed away on Thursday, November 28, 2019, at the age of 78. Born on June 13, 1941. Arrangements are being made by the Wilcox & Regan Funeral Home.

WARRENSBURG | Maurice E. Richards passed away on Monday, November 25, 2019, at the age of 93. Born on July 1, 1926. Arrangements are being made by the Alexander Funeral Home.

HADLEY | Alice R. (Butler) Winslow passed away on Friday, November 29, 2019, at the age of 79. Born on November 9, 1940. Arrangements are being made by the Brewer Funeral Home. Also from Lake Luzerne and Corinth.

LAKE GEORGE | Irene E. Roccasecca passed away on Monday, November 25, 2019, at the age of 95. Born on July 16, 1924. Arrangements are being made by the Carleton Funeral Home. Also from Hudson Falls.

William H. Paige 1947 - 2019

TICONDEROGA | Phillip A. Huestis, age 78, passed away peacefully at his home surrounded by loved ones on Thursday, November 28, 2019. Phil was born at home on Streetroad, Ticonderoga, on June 13, 1941, the son of Altus “Pete” Huestis and Amanda (Provoncha) Huestis. He graduated from Ticonderoga High School, Class of 1958, where he played football. He was a member of the New York State Army National Guard for over 20 years. Since he was old enough to drive a farm tractor, Phil worked on the family farm with his grandfather, Burt Huestis, his father, “Pete” Huestis, his brother, John “Jack” Huestis and his oldest son, Phillip M. Huestis. He and his wife, Tina, ran a vegetable stand on Streetroad for 24 years until 2014. He was predeceased by his parents; his brother, Jack Huestis; and his son, Daniel Huestis. Left to cherish his memories are his wife of 59 years, Justina (Rooker) Huestis; and their three children, Phillip M. Huestis (Timi Joy) of Ticonderoga, Amy Huestis Bean (Thomas) of Manassas, Va., and Todd Huestis of

CROWN POINT | Barbara J. (Burrows) French passed away on Sunday, December 1, 2019, at the age of 74. Born on January 28, 1945. Arrangements are being made by the Wilcox & Regan Funeral Home.

Church

Services

St Patrick’s Church: Mass: Sun. 11 a.m.

Pastor Rev. Albert Hauser, 12 St. Patrick’s Place 518-546-7254

POTTERSVILLE Lighthouse Baptist Church: Sunday

We provide this church directory as a courtesy to our readers and visitors to our area. Any changes or additions can be made by calling 518-873-6368. Preaching Services 10 a.m. and 11:15 a.m.

Crown Point United Methodist Church: Sunday Services at 9:30 a.m.

He was bound to the land from the day of his birth – His roots anchored deep in the fertile earth – Nurtured sustained, by the soil he grew – And his life, like his furrows, ran straight and true. In faith, each spring, he planted the seeds – In hope, to reap his family’s needs – With patience, he waited for the harvest to come, - to gather the fruits of his labor home. Ever turning seasons, the years sped past – Till the final harvest came at last – Then claimed anew by beloved sod – He was gathered home to be with God. — Barbara W. Weber

1941 - 2019

NORTH CREEK | Louann M. (Mitchell) Beavers passed away on Tuesday, November 26, 2019, at the age of 79. Born on September 12, 1940. Arrangements are being made by the Brewer Funeral Home. Also from Blue Mtn Lake and Indian Lake.

CROWN POINT | Robert C. “Bob” Towne passed away on Friday, November 22, 2019, at the age of 81. Born on July 5, 1930. Arrangements are being made by the Baker Funeral Home. Also from South Glens Falls.

Road, 518-597-3318. Sunday School 9:30AM; Sunday Morning Worship 10:30AM. Sunday Evening Small Groups 6PM. Wednesday Bible Study and Prayer Meeting 7PM. Pastor Doug Woods, 518-597-3575.

Final Harvest

WARRENSBURG | Fay L. (Torrey) Blair passed away on Tuesday, November 26, 2019, at the age of 80. Born on February 4, 1939. Arrangements are being made by the Alexander Funeral Home.

ELIZABETHTOWN | Richard M. Olcott passed away on Friday, November 22, 2019, at the age of 96. Born on July 9, 1923. Arrangements are being made by the Heald Funeral Home. Also from Moriah.

CROWN POINT Crown Point Bible Church: 1800 Creek

Ticonderoga; plus his eight grandchildren, Joshua Huestis, Dalton Huestis, Emily Bean, Amanda Bean, Andrew Bean, Colton Huestis, Kylee Huestis and Brock Huestis; and also his sister, Nancy Delage, of Red Hook, N.Y.; and many nieces, nephews and cousins. Relatives and friends may call Saturday, December 7, 2019, from 1:00 to 2:30 p.m. at the Wilcox & Regan Funeral Home, 11 Algonkin St., Ticonderoga. A Memorial Service will follow at 2:30 p.m. at the funeral home. The Rev. Scott Tyler, Pastor of the First United Methodist Church of Ticonderoga, will officiate. Burial will be private and at the convenience of the family in the spring. The family wishes to thank High Peaks Hospice and the Lamoille Ambulance Squad and personnel for their care and compassion. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to a charity of one’s choice. To offer online condolences, please visit wilcoxandreganfuneralhomecom. ■

Phillip A. Huestis

WHITEHALL | Albert G. “Jerry” Arquette passed away on Monday, November 25, 2019, at the age of 46. Born on April 6, 1973. Arrangements are being made by the Jillson Funeral Home.

SCHROON LAKE | Theresa D. “Terry” (Williford) Sabota passed away on Friday, November 22, 2019, at the age of 67. Born on April 8, 1951. Arrangements are being made by the Edward L. Kelly Funeral Home. Also from Ticonderoga and Scotia.

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

available. Senior Pastor Skip Trembley. www. lakesideregionalchurch.com

MINEVILLE All Saints Church: Mass: Sat. 4 p.m.

Pastor Rev. Albert Hauser, 23 Bartlett Pond Rd., 518-546-7254

Mountain Meadows Christian Assembly: office located at 59 Harmony

Rd.,Mineville N.Y. 12956. 518-942-8031, Pastors Martin & Deborah Mischenko. Bible study and Located at 1682 Creek Rd. Pastor Lee Ackley. First Congregational Church: Sunday prayer Thurs 7am-10am at Pastor’s office. Service 9:30 a.m. Pastor Joshua Mancini, 518- Firefighters for Christ Adk chapter 1st Tues of the month at ministry office. Call for times. 597-3398. Park Place. Sacred Heart Catholic Church: Mass: Service times & locations on website. Road Riders for Jesus M.M check website. Food Sun. 9 a.m., Pastor Rev. Albert Hauser, Main Pantry by appt only. Office hours Mon-Fri 9amStreet 518-597-3924 4pm or by appt. HAGUE MORIAH Hague Baptist Church: Pastor - Cory United Methodist Church: 639 Tarbell MacNeil. Sunday morning: Adult Bible Study Hill Rd., Sunday Worship 9 a.m.; Fellowship & 9:30 a.m.; Worship Service 10:30 a.m., 518coffee hour following. Sunday School offered. 543-8899 Everyone is welcomed! Rev. Dr. Kenneth N. Lakeside Regional Church (Hague Parker. Wesleyan Church): Sunday morning NEWCOMB services at 10 a.m. at the Hague Campus with St. Barbara’s Episcopal Church: a fellowship cafe time immediately following Sunday 9 a.m. NYS Rte 28N, Newcomb. For the service. Children’s church and nursery

Wednesday Prayer and Bible Study 6 p.m. 12 Olmstedville Road, Pottersville, NY. Pastor Jim Brown Jr. SonRise Lutheran Church: Christ Newcomb United Methodist Church: Episcopal Church, Route 9, Pottersville. For 9 AM Sunday worship Services, 10 AM Sunday worship call 772-321-8692 or 772-321-8692. School. email: barefootrev1@gmail.com. Pastor Bruce NORTH CREEK E. Rudolf St. James Catholic Church: Main St. PUTNAM sunday Mass at 9 a.m. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane Log Chapel Fellowship: Rt. 22. Services: OLMSTEDVILLE Sun. School 10 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service St. Joseph’s Catholic Church: 11 a.m.; Pastor Roger Richards. Please call 518Weekend Masses: School Year Sunday 11 a.m.; 260-9710 for more information. Summer Saturday 7 p.m. Rev. Philip T. Allen, United Presbyterian Church: Join us Pastor. 518-648-5422 for Sunday worship services at 10 a.m. All PORT HENRY are welcome! 365 County Rt. 2, Off Rt. 22 in Lake Champlain Bible Fellowship: 6 Putnam. For further information call 518-547Church Street, Port Henry, NY (518) 546-1176. 8378. Rev. Donna Frischknecht-Jackson. Service 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Office hours - 9:00 SCHROON LAKE a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday. Other Mountainside Bible Chapel: Sunday hours by appointment only. Pastor Ric Lewis. Worship Service, Children’s Church & Nursery Mount Moriah Presbyterian Church: - 10 a.m.; Sunday Evening Youth Programs for 19 Church Street, 546-7099. Sunday Worship, Pre-K through Grade 12 - 6 p.m. from September 10:30 a.m., Communion on first Sunday of each through mid-June. For more information, call month. All welcome. Rev. Dr. Kenneth N. Parker 518-532-7128 ext. 3. Mountainside is located four miles south of Schroon Lake Village. information call Adirondack Missions 494-3314. Contact persons: Deacon John Caims. Website: theadirondackmission.org.

TICONDEROGA | William H. Paige, Jr., 72, of Ticonderoga passed away on December 1, 2019, at his residence. Born January 3, 1947, in Elizabethtown, N.Y., he was the son of the late William H. Paige and Nancy Robinson Paige. Bill graduated from Mineville High School in June 1965, and then joined the U.S.M.C. in 1967. He was stationed out of Camp Pendleton, Ca., and was a veteran of the Vietnam War. Bill spent many years as a tractor trailer driver for Anchor Motor Freight in Champlain, N.Y., as well as several other companies over the years. Bill enjoyed riding motorcycles with his friends and sons and tending bar at the General’s Gate in Ticonderoga. Bill was predeceased by his youngest sister, Nancy Jane, in 1950, as well as his oldest son, Joseph T. Paige, on July 8, 1993. He is survived by his son Donald, and wife, Kasey Paige, as well as his son William, and wife, Kelley Paige. Mr. Paige also leaves behind his grandchildren, Ian and Brittany Paige (of Norfolk, Va.), Anthony, Adrian, Andrea, Anthony Curtis and Trinity Paige (all of Ticonderoga), as well as his greatgrandchildren Brynn and Carson (of Norfolk, Va.). Bill is also survived by his sister, Earline

Kevin McEwan, Main Street 518-532-7100

Our Lady of Lourdes: Mass Sun. 11 a.m.

(Summer – Sat. at 6:30 p.m. and Sun. 11a.m.), Pastor Rev. Howard Venette, Deacon Elliott Shaw, 1114 US Rte 9, 518-532-7100.

Schroon Lake Community Church United Church of Christ United Methodist: Due to the recent fire the

service will be held at our temporary location at: 1531 US RT. 9. Sunday Worship Service 10am, Children’s Sunday School 10am. All are welcome. Pastor Lynnette Cole. 518-532-7272.

St. Andrews Episcopal Church:

Cornerstone Alliance Church: Sunday

School 9:30 a.m., Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Sunday B.A.S.I.C. youth group meeting 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. 178 Montcalm Street. Everyone is Welcomed! Contact Pastor Thomas Wright. 518-585-6391 First Baptist Church: Services: Sun. School 9:30 a.m.; Sun. worship 10:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer meeting 7 p.m. For info call Pastor Bill Whittington, 518-585-7107. First United Methodist Church: Sun. Service 9 a.m. Everyone Welcome! 518-5857995. Rev. Scott Tyler. 1045 Wicker St.

Lakeside Regional Church (Hague Wesleyan Church): 2nd Sunday of every

Sunday 10 a.m. US Rte 9, Schroon Lake. For information call Adirondack Missions 4943314. Contact persons: Deacon John Caims. Website: theadirondackmission.org.

SILVER BAY Sabbath Bay Point Grace Memorial Chapel: Sunday Service June 30- Sept. 1, 2019 10 am. All are welcome.

TICONDEROGA Adirondack Community Fellowship: 14 Park Ave. Tel: 518-636-6733. Pastor Steve Blanchard Email: PastorSteve@ AdirondackCommunityFellowship.org • www. AdirondackCommunityFellowship.org Sunday Service at 10:30 a.m. Celebrate Recovery Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in cooperation with Hague Weslyan Church. Tuesday 6 p.m. Bible Study.

month 10 a.m. Service at the Best Western Conference Center. A fellowship café time immediately following the service. Children’s church and nursery available. Senior Pastor Skip Trembley. www.lakesideregionalchurch.org St. Mary’s: Masses: Sat. 4:30 p.m. and Sun. 9 a.m., Rev. Howard Venette. 12 Father Joques Place 518-585-7144

The Episcopal Church of the Cross: Sunday Eucharist, Church Service 9 a.m. with Eucharist. 129 Champlain Ave. 518-585-4032

Ticonderoga Assembly of God:

Sunday Morning Worship 10:00 a.m. (Children’s Church Provided) Wednesday Bible Study at 6:30 p.m. Thursday Prayer Meeting 6:30 p.m.. Pastor Sheridan Race, 32 Water Street. 518-585-3554.

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www.suncommunitynews.com

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | December 7, 2019 • 9

From TRAIN » pg. 1

suncommunitynews.com/public-notices/obituaries Prudhomme (of Savannah, Ga.); nephew Michael; and nieces Laura and Nancy; sister, Laura Duffany (also of Savannah, Ga.); nephews James Blanchard and Justin Duffany; and niece, Andrea Blanchard. At Mr. Paige’s request, there will be no calling hours. A celebration of Mr. Paige’s life will take place at a later date. Arrangements are under the direction of the Wilcox & Regan Funeral Home of Ticonderoga. To offer online condolences, please visit wilcoxandreganfuneralhome.com. ■

Perry “Perk” Ross 1959 - 2019

CROWN POINT | Perry “Perk” Ross, 60,

of Crown Point passed away peacefully, Tuesday, November 26, 2019, at UVM surrounded by his loving family. He was born in Ticonderoga, the son of Donald H. and Marie (Brock) Ross. Perk loved sports. He was an avid Red Sox fan as well as Syracuse University. He enjoyed playing golf and woodworking. Many of his fondest memories were spending time with the crew in Perk’s Pub. He was predeceased by his parents and one sister, Donna Skinner. Left to cherish memories of Perk are his loving wife of 40 years, Jan (Gibbs) Ross of Crown Point; one son, Brock Ross, and his wife, Fallon, of Crown Point; one daughter, Brandy Douglas, and her husband, Jerry, of Crown Point; two brothers, Tim J. Ross, and his wife, Terri, and Douglas Ross, and his wife, Beth; one sister, Melinda Dickinson, and her husband, Bob; three grandchildren, Addison, Luke and Ross, as well as several nieces, nephews and good friends. A celebration of Perk’s life will be held at a later date. Arrangements are in the care of the Ross Funeral Home. To offer an online condolence, please visit rossfuneralhomes.com. ■

Alan Doyle and The Beautiful Band played holiday tunes and had the crowd swaying under their umbrellas, many of whom had little tykes on their shoulders to improve their view. As always, the Holiday Train attracted people who have been coming to Witherbee Park for years and those who were coming for the first time. Nicole Whitman of Mineville came with her family, Emma, 15, and Maria, 3. “It’s a good way to get the children in the spirit of the holidays,” Whitman said. Sadie Fosco of Moriah, whose little girl Ryann was enjoying the sights and sounds, said she was at the celebration for the first time. “It just popped up on my Facebook news feed as an event my friends were interested in,” she said. “It’s got music and Santa — it’s a great place to bring a toddler.” ■

From LAROCK » pg. 1

Larock then fled the area, but authorities, with the help of social media, tracked him down near the Canadian border. Prosecutors said it was not the first time Donald Larock had tried to cover up his son’s criminal activity. “It is hard to believe that a human being, regardless of their paternal instinct, would go to the extremes that this defendant has throughout his entire life,” Sprague said. Donald Larock was sentenced after his son to consecutive sentences of 2⅓ to 7 years for hindering prosecution, and 1⅓ to 4 years for tampering with physical evidence. “Donald Larock enabled and allowed

his son to become this murderer, and did nothing to help stop his future criminal conduct,” Sprague said. “He knew the Brown family and he knew Liam, and to not call the police and report this, but to help aid the murderer, is just unconscionable.” Smith, who gave conflicting accounts of the night Brown was shot, had pleaded guilty earlier and been sentenced to 1⅓ to 4 years. Family members of Brown said that he had suffered terribly, physically and emotionally, during combat tours in Iraq and Afghanistan. Back home, he was trying to get his life in order, while helping others who were suffering from mental difficulties or addiction. ■

When your family suffers a loss, we want to help you let your friends and neighbors know. Each week we will publish a list of Death Notices at no charge. These notices will include name, date of death & birth, age, town and the name of the funeral home in charge of the arrangements. Like most newspapers, we do need to charge a small fee of $65 for a 250-word obituary which will include a picture (if supplied) in the paper. Larger sizes are also available. If the funeral home doesn’t place the obituary in The SUN you may submit an obituary by calling 518-873-6368, or you may email the Obituary to shannonc@suncommunitynews.com, and she will let you know the cost if it’s over 250 words.

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10 • December 7, 2019 | The Times of Ti Sun

VII

THE

www.suncommunitynews.com

A LOOK AT SCORES AND MORE FROM THIS WEEK IN SECTION VII

See more every day at suncommunitynews.com/sports

1-2

VIKINGS win Alzheimer’s Tournament

For the second year in a row, the Moriah boys varsity basketball team showed they can quickly flip the switch from the football field to the basketball court with wins of 56-43 over Peru and 68-56 over Plattsburgh High to again claim the Judy’s Ninth Annual Alzheimer’s Awareness Tournament Nov. 30 and Dec. 1. Bryce Sprague, who scored 27 points in each of his first two varsity starts, while Mike Rollins had 12 against PHS and six against Peru. Braden Swan scored 10 points against PHS, his first game of the season after sitting out the opening game with an calf injury suffered in the state football title game. Maddox Blaise also scored 10 points, while Rowan Swan had five, Cody Petro four and Matt Diehl one. Against Peru, Will Rohrer scored 11 points in the win, while Blaise added eight, Diehl two and Petro two.

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Sports

suncommunitynews.com/sports

Moriah upended by CSP offensive attack

By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

SYRACUSE | The Moriah Viking varsity football team was able to force a three-and-out by the Clymer/ Sherman/Panama offense on their fi rst drive of the NYSPHSAA Class D state championship game Nov. 29. That would be the only time it would happen. The Wolfpack scored on its next six possessions, jumping out to a 41-0 lead en route to a 47-6 win, retaining the Class D state title which they won last year, also against the Vikings. “Our defense — whoof — wasn’t in the right position, I guess,” said senior Braden Swan after the game. “I am super proud of this team because when we started out this season everyone was doubting us because of what we lost. It would have been better to pull out a win, but we proved where we belonged.” “It steamrolled and the kids had to just come back and keep fighting, and they kept fighting today,” said head coach Don Tesar. “They (CSP) executed very well and their offensive line did an excellent job.” The Vikings were able to move the ball early on, but were unable to keep drives going as any attempt to go away from Section VII record-setting back Maddox Blaise was met with strong resistance from the Wolfpack. “We put it in his hands as much as we could early,” Tesar said. “We knew they would key on him. They made some defensive adjustments within our series because we were able to get fi rst downs but we just could not keep the drives going.” “We knew it was going to be a mix and they would look to exploit where they saw a weakness and their coaching staff did a great job,” said Swan.

A junior, Blaise finished with 102 yards in the game, giving him 2,227 for the 2019 season and 3,257 yards for his career to go with 34 touchdowns. Matt Diehl had the biggest play of the game for the Vikings, hauling in a 53 yard touchdown pass from Todd Malbon for the lone Moriah score of the day. Swan finished with 20 yards rushing on the day, The senior ended his high school football career with a pair of silver medals to go along with the gold and silver he won as a member of the Moriah varsity basketball team. “I am always trying to add more, but it is always about the guys who came before me,” he said. “They taught me everything I know about being part of a team and what it takes to get to games like this.” “Braden is nonstop,” said Tesar. “He is the one that keeps everybody going and the leader of the group. He is that fiery type of player that is never going to give up and play hard, even injured. He’s just going to keep going.”

LOOKING AHEAD NOW

While the score was not what the Vikings had hoped, it did give Tesar a chance to play a variety of players — players he said will set the tempo for the future of the Vikings program. “It was a good experience for the young players we brought here,” he said. “We have more key people coming back next year then we did this year. We have guys returning and we have skill players coming back, and some of those young guys came up and played really well and got a valuable learning experience in this game.” Swan said he hopes to be in the stands soon, watching these up-and-coming players finally realizing the ultimate goal in team sports. “I am looking forward to watching this team get over that hump and get this win,” he said. ■

MORIAH girls’ also score win 3-4 tournament

Noel Williams made a strong case for tournament MVP, scoring 18 points as the Moriah Vikings scored a 50-29 win over Ticonderoga in Judy’s Ninth Annual Alzheimer’s Awareness Tournament in Willsboro Nov. 26. Falling behind 3-0 early, the Vikings scored the next 10 points of the quarter, growing their lead to 25-11 at halftime. Sage Baker added eight points, while Kennady Allen scored seven. Alexis Snyder and Avery Briggs each scored six points off the bench in the win, while Gwen Eichen added five. To o p e n t h e tournament, Noel Williams scored 19 points and Gwen Eichen scored the last five points for the Moriah girls varsity basketball team, who held off a charging AuSable Valley squad, 50-49. Kennady Allen had a strong first half with nine points, while Sage Baker added six and Zoe Olcott five to go with six steals.

rally to defeat WILLSBORO 5 SENTINELS

Trailing 26-20 entering the fourth quarter, the Ticonderoga varsity girls basketball team outscored Willsboro 12-2 in the final eight minutes to win their season opener, 32-28, in the Alzheimer’s Awareness Tournament Nov. 25. After Sophia Dorsett connected on a threepointer, Cassidy Mattison scored the next seven points of the game, giving the Sentinels a 30-28 lead. In the closing seconds, Kaelyn Rice connected on a layup to give the team a four point cushion. Molly Price added two points and was a key factor in the fourth quarter defensively, while Kylee Huestis and Kennedy Davis each scored two points.

6-7

SENTINELS drop pair

Brock Huestis scored 10 points for the Sentinels in a 48-37 loss to Peru, while Braden Perry and Thomas Belden each scored seven, Zane Ott six, Conall Tierney three and Monty Benedict two. In their tournament opener, t h e S e nt i n e l s were unable to slow down the Plattsburgh High of fen se i n a n 86 -39 loss, as Huestis led the team in scoring with 14, followed by Belden with eight, Ott with f ive, B ene d ict with four, Tierney and Bray ton Molina three, and Perry two.

Maddox Blaise ran for 102 yards in the Vikings 47-6 loss to CSP Nov. 29. Find this and over 400 more photos from the Class D state title game online at mycapture.suncommunitynews.com. Photo by DJ Alexander

Durgan, Preston and Summo named top NSL girls soccer stars By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

PLATTSBURGH | Northern Soccer League coaches have named Avery Durgan of Beekmantown (Div. I), Rylee Preston of Lake Placid (Div. II) and Alyssa Summo of Keene (Div. III) as the Most Valuable Players of the Northern Soccer League for the girl’s 2019 season. Au Sable Va l ley ’s L i nd sey Douglas, Lake Placid’s Heather Bre we r a nd Ke e ne’s B e c k y

Johnson were named coaches of the year, while sportsmanship awards were given to Keene, Boquet Valley and Saranac Lake.

DIVISION I

First tea m a ll sta rs in Division I include Bailey Carter (Beekmantown), Leah Coulumbe (Northeastern Clinton), Payton Couture (Saranac), Danielle Dyke (Beekmantown), Lilley Keyser (AVCS), Kya McComb (NCCS), Kayla Myers (Saranac), Sydney Myers (Saranac)Marlie Sample

(NCCS), Jenna Stanley (AVCS) and Jhenna Trombley (Beekmantown). Second team all start include Emily Beattie (Peru), Katelyn Bl a i r (S a r a n ac), A n n a b e l le B omb a rd- S c h m idt (S a r a n ac Lake), Bri Brousseau (Peru), Abbi Crahan (PHS), Haley LaDue (PHS), Br i n ley L a Fou nta i n (NCC S), Mackenzie Lawfer (PHS), Ellie Prairie (NCCS), Reanna Prentiss (NCCS), Koree Stillwell (AVCS) and Kennedy Ubl (Saranac). See ALL STARS » pg. 11

North Country Lore Looking back at players, games, moments and more over decades of high school athletics in Section VII. 2009 In their second trip to the Carrier Dome, the Moriah Vikings dropped a 41-0 game against Randolph as the Vikings were only able to get 121 yards of total offense in the game. Jocelyn Bowen scored 20 points for Schroon Lake in a 55-15 win over Minerva/Newcomb in the consolation game of the M/N Turkey Tournament.

Don Schryer scored 21 points to lead Crown Point to a 67-62 win over Willsboro. Kirk Charlton and Scott LaTour scored 15 and 14 points in the win, while John Marcotte scored 21 and John Sheehan 15 for Willsboro. ■

1994

Rachel Woods scored 31 points as Crown Point opened their Class D sectional title defense with a 76-70 win over Willsboro. Charlee Bush added 23 points, while Misty Wright added 11. Shana Palmer scored 13 points while Beth Jzyk added 10 in Ticonderoga’s 56-29 win over Moriah.

1989

Michelle Covell scored 21 points with Kim Anderson adding 13 and Kim Clarke 12 as Crown Point scored a 54-21 win over Schroon Lake. Jen Raymond scored 10 for the Wildcats. Maureen Kelly returned to lead the Ticonderoga varsity girls basketball team in the new season.

1979 SPORTS FANATICS FOLLOW US ON TWITTER @SUNCMTYSPORTS

Carol Tesar scored six points while grabbing 13 rebounds in Moriah’s 37-36 win over AuSable Valley. Deb Carr had nine points in the win, while Ann Slattery and Jan Lemza each scored eight.

Moriah’s Ryan Mascarenas gets hit rounding the corner during the state Class D championship game at the Carrier Dome in Syracuse in 2009. File photo


www.suncommunitynews.com

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Members of the NSL Div. II girls first team all stars, including MVP Rylee Preston, Olivia Ferebee, Haley Murnane, Gillian Boule, Reagan Garrison, Mikenna Valentine, Aiden Lambert, Madison Peryea, Celine Juneau, Mackenzie Chapman, Jade Charboneau and Analise Burdo. File photos

The Times of Ti Sun | December 7, 2019 • 11

Members of the NSL Div. III girls first team all stars, including MVP Alyssa Summo, Caitlin Quinn, Megan Quinn, Jenna Ford, Samantha Harrison, Malena Gereau, Victoria Buell and Mya Pertak. File photos

From ALL STARS » pg. 10

DIVISION II Div ision II first team all stars include Gillian B ou le (Seton), A na l i se Burdo (BVCS), Mackenzie Chapman (Chaz y), Jade Charboneau (Ticonderoga), Olivia Ferebee (Lake Placid), Reagan Garrison (Moriah), Celine Ju neau (C haz y), Aiden Lambert (Northern Adirondack), Haley Murnane (Seton), Madison Peryea (NAC) and Mikenna Valentine (Moriah). Second team members include Emma Adragna (Lake Placid), Alexis Belrose (NAC), Shannon Bentley (Lake Placid), Samantha Hayes (Moriah), Olivia McLennan (Chaz y), Myah M itchell (NAC), Maggie Ploufe (BVCS), Madi Seguin (NAC), Annette Stephens (BVCS), Kirsten Strum (Ticonderoga) and Avery Turner (Seton).

DIVISION III

Division III first team all stars include Jenna Ford (Willsboro), Kate Wimberly ( Joh n sbu rg-M i ner v a), Mega n Q u i n n (Ke ene), Mya Pertak (Crown Point), Victoria Buell (Schroon Lake), Alexis Brooks (Wells), Alex Campbell (Indian Lake/Long Lake), Samantha Harrison (Willsboro), Malena Gereau (Schroon Lake), Caitlin Quinn (Keene) and Phoebe Glover (Johnsburg-Minerva). Second team all stars include Emily W hit ney (Ke ene), K ayl i Hayden (Schroon Lake), Lauren Kimball (Crown Point), Avery Bayse (Johnsburg-Minerva), Arianna Frenier (Willsboro), Lynn Palen (Keene), Kira Crowningshield (Willsboro), Charlize Bernard (JohnsburgMinerva), Shae Riedinger ( Joh nsbu rg-M i ner v a), Hannah McNally (JohnsburgMinerva) and Cassie Dunbar (Johnsburg-Minerva). ■

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COMMUNITY OUTREACH

DINNERS & SUCH

ELIZABETHTOWN - The diabetes support group meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 4:30 pm-6pm.

WESTPORT - Baked Ham & Scalloped Potato Dinner, Thursday, December 19, 2019 at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St.. Westport, NY. Serving starts 4:30 pm with take-outs available. Adults, $12.00. children 5-12 $5.00 and preschool free.

LAKE GEORGE - Grief and Loss Support Group Ever Wednesday, 3:00 pm. 3-5 pm at St. James Episcopal Church. PORT HENRY - Grief Support Group First Thursday of Each Month, St Patrick's Parrish Center 11:00-12:00pm Marie Marvull 518743-1672

PUBLIC MEETINGS TICONDEROGA – Chronic Pain & Illness Support Group Meeting Second Sunday of Every Month at 7pm, First United Methodist Church, 1045 Wicker Street.

Attention All Advertisers! EARLY CHRISTMAS DEADLINES FOR THE ISSUE OF DECEMBER 28TH DISPLAY, LEGALS AND CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Our offices will be closed on Wed., December 25th Early deadlines are as follows:

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12 • December 7, 2019 | The Times of Ti Sun

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

TACC holds Holiday Networking Event at Hancock House Glens Falls National Bank, Lake George Lettering, Ticonderoga Historical Society, The Country Florist & Gifts, and the Wagon Wheel Restaurant. The Hancock House will have four entire floors decorated for the holidays as part of their annual Festival of Trees. New this year is a model train set installed by Upstate Modern Railroaders, a Glens Falls–based nonprofit club “dedicated to the love of trains” since the 1990s. Funds for this special project were provided through grants from Stewart’s Shops and the Ti Cultural Art Initiative. The trees will remain on display through January 1, 2020. The Hancock House is located at 6 Moses Circle in Ticonderoga and is open between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., Wednesday through Saturday. For more information about the Ticonderoga Historical Society call 518-585-7868 or visit ticonderogahistoricalsociety.org. “Please join us to reconnect with area businesses and organizations, meet new people, and celebrate the holiday season together,” suggested Courtright. For more information about what TACC does, visit ticonderogany.com, the TACC Facebook page, or call them at 518-585-6619. ■

Networking events are key to success for local businesses By Laurel Carroll STAFF WRITER

TICONDEROGA | In keeping with one Ticonderoga-area holiday tradition, the Hancock House will again host TACC’s December and Holiday Networking Event, Thursday, Dec. 12 from 5:30-7:00 p.m. This year’s decorating theme is “Pearls in History.” “The Ticonderoga Historical Society is pleased to keep [this holiday] tradition alive. It helps us showcase our Festival of Trees and support our very active Chamber of Commerce. We are honored to open our house and share our thanks again with them,” said Bill Dolback, Ticonderoga Historical Society Board President. The Chamber’s After Business Mixers are crucial networking events for area business people, and spotlight event hosts as well as promote door prize sponsors. “All Chamber members as well as area business people and their employees are invited to attend,” said TACC CEO and president Matt Courtright. Sponsors providing door prizes this year are Bridge Point Communication,

THS President Bill Dolback shows newly installed model trains to Karsen Porter and Mollie Woods at the Hancock House. Photos provided

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First United Methodist Church hosts holiday Fellowship Dinner TICONDEROGA | The next free Fellowship Dinner at the Ticonderoga First United Methodist Church will be held in the church’s Fellowship Hall on Sunday, Dec. 8, from 4:30 to 6:00 p.m. This will be a Christmas-themed and decorated gettogether, helping to instill the best of all this holiday brings to Christians. This month’s menu will feature roast beef, potatoes and vegetables with desserts and beverages. Take-outs and child menus are also available. As always, there is no charge, but donations are appreciated. The First United Methodist Church is located at 1045 Wicker Street (Route 9N), just up the hill from the hospital. The Rev. Scott Tyler holds services every Sunday at 9:00 a.m. For more information about the Fellowship Dinners or the church in general, call 518-585-7885. ■

The Times of Ti Sun | December 7, 2019 • 13

More than 2.5M kids participated in state library summer reading program NEW YORK | More than 2.5 million students and children statewide participated in the 2019 summer reading program, an increase of approximately 134,000 participants over last year’s program, the New York State Education Department and State Library announced recently. In addition, the State Education Department announced results from its partnership with the myON by Renaissance e-book platform, which offered free access to thousands of enhanced digital books to children and their families. From May through September 2019: 118,569 books were opened/browsed, 114,128 books were read, and 1,635,585 minutes of reading were logged within the myON platform. “The free, annual summer reading program is a tremendous educational resource for our children and their families,” said Board of Regents Chancellor Betty A. Rosa. “Congratulations to the 2.5 million children and teens who participated in a public library summer reading program this year. We encourage all students to continue in the joy of reading throughout the year and use all the resources and programs offered at their local library.” “We are proud of every child’s summer reading achievement this year and thank the librarians, educators and parents across the state for encouraging their students and

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thousands of enhanced digital books to children across the state. Readers logged into myON to access a digital library of more than 6,000 e-books using any web-enabled device. Readers were offered an option to download up to 20 books at a time through a free app for reading offline, as well as resources and tips for parents and educators, including ondemand videos, tip sheets, strategies and more to support meaningful family literacy experiences. Access to free digital children’s books was available for New York State students and families courtesy of myON by Renaissance from May through September 2019. Many public libraries also offer snacks or meals to ensure children have access to healthy food year-round, including when school is not in session. In 2019, 133 public libraries were approved to serve summer meals or snacks through the Summer Food Service Program and Hunger Solutions New York. The Summer Food Service Program is a federally funded program that enables qualified organizations – including public libraries – to serve free meals to kids and teens in low-income areas. For more information about the summer reading program, please visit the State Library’s website or the Summer Reading Program website. ■

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234641


14 • December 7, 2019 | The Times of Ti Sun

www.suncommunitynews.com

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

by Myles Mellor

70. First governor of 132. Fed. property 49. Certain exams Alaska manager 50. Thanksgiving Day 1. ER role 71. Soldiers event 4. Dating from 73. French novelist André Down 51. Frequent fliers 8. Black suit 74. Snorer’s solution 1. Pats dry 52. Thin flat strip 12. “Monster’s Ball” star 75. Key to a good night’s 2. Cookie with three parts 55. Concrete 17. South American sleep 3. U.S.N. rank reinforcement material mammal 76. Undercover item 4. Payroll processing 57. Mellifluous 20. Table wine 77. Nonplussed company 58. All worked up 21. Gazetteer data 79. ___ amis 5. Brit. title 59. TV room 22. Night-time covers 80. Ne’ertheless 6. Bullring cheer 61. Naturally formed 24. Illuminations 82. Holed up 7. Neighbor of Ga. methane 25. Word that means 83. Last word on a 8. Computer monitor, 62. Technology giant “kind” bedroom door sign for short 64. Digestion-related 26. “Sweet!” 85. American swimmer, 9. Long, in Hawaiian 65. Two-time U.S. Open 28. High tech speakers Kate ___ 10. Kind of port champ 29. Troubling signs 88. Announcer Hall of TV 11. Unit of power ratio 67. Porked out 34. Cellar selections 91. Biol. or chem. 12. Prince in “Henry IV” 68. “A ___ of honey” 38. Complains about the 92. Lined up the shot 13. World’s largest Beatles song pinot? 95. Was laid up peninsula 71. Rumba relative 40. Travel around 97. Investment return 14. Dud on a lot 72. Summer, in Cannes 44. Lambaste 98. Government figure, 15. Run out 73. Phone trio 45. Car club for short 16. Bends to and fro 74. Two-timers 46. Type of chair 99. Sidle 18. ____ Martin 76. Destroys, in a way 47. Word before closet 100. Keep moving under 19. Meter lead-in 78. Common carriers 48. Slumber party items adversity 23. Scatter 81. Hodgepodges 50. Nightwear 102. On a stallion 27. Mud bather 84. Stage part 53. My, in Milano 105. Twangy-voiced 30. Football Hall-of-Famer 85. Turns sharply 54. Type of freak 107. Feisty Blount 86. “That is to say …” 56. “Marriage of the Virgin” 108. Cockeyed 31. Writer Jong and others 87. “___ Enchanted” painter 109. Put the kibosh on 32. Word form for (2004 film) 58. Where the Snake R. 111. Assess “billionth” 88. Make a boo-boo flows 115. Glass-paneled 33. Kind of pad 89. Scooby-___ 60. Edmond Fitzgerald entryway 35. Astronaut Armstrong (cartoon dog) cargo 121. Illuminator for a sleep 36. Building add-on 90. Clangor 61. Farrow of “Rosemary’s walker? 37. N.L. Central team inits. 93. Barbie’s pal Baby” 126. Axiom 38. Trumpet sound 94. Oral-B recommender 63. A bit, colloquially 127. Provided that 39. Fastening clips 96. Run down Myles and 64. Clear squaresSUDOKU 128. by On the wrong Mellor way 40. “___Susan Woman”Flanagan98. Fork protrusions 106. Memorial designer 114. Singer portrayed by 66. Capable of becoming 129. Just know (Reddy tune) 101. Eagle’s nest Maya Beyonce TO OFFERERS NOTICE null and void 130. Chemistry class 41. Denotes three 102. Sporty cars, familiarly 110. Roman 12 116. Average mark GIVNOTICE IS HEREBY Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9X9 grid that has been subdivided into nine smaller 69. Creator of the subject 42. Texting qualifier 103. Pack of animals EN,Domingo, that the 112. Eager 117. e.g. UnderTammany tiger grids of 131. groups To solve 43. Race 104. Continental signed, on behalf of the 3X3Sch.squares. the contestants puzzle each row, columndivide? and box113. must contain each 118. Suitably Frequently, old way

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119. Spanish bear 120. CD follower 122. Econ. indicator 123. White House monogram

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Essex County Board of Supervisors, will accept Competitive Offers at the Office of the Purchasing Agent until 2:00 P.M. on Level: Medium December 18, 2019 for Complete the grids each row, column and 3-by-3 box by Myles Mellor Disposable Medical SupNOTICE TO BIDDERS andlisted Limited Dia- They may be horizontal, vertical or Locate plies the words by the puzzle. (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVbetes and Enteral Relatdiagonal in any direction. Circle each word as you find it. EN, that the Undered Equipment and Relatsigned, on behalf of the ed Services (DME SupRiot Known Abbreviation Essex County Board of C H A R A C T E R plies). I S T I C S T V S Sale Accomplished Lens Supervisors, will accept The offers shall be Scooter Limp April M P X publicly O N O and S E M sealed bids at the Office G R E W E N A E E opened Seal Local Archers of the Purchasing Agent P A A A A M I R X read aloud on December A A E E A T I H A Sells Male Area until 2:00 P.M. on De18, 2019 at 2:00 P.M. at Manufacturing Skirts Asks T OOffice L Eof StheD PurD I N cember 11, 2019 for De- R F I C T I O N S the Slap Match Aunt Small Miss Bulb tention Supplies for the I T A C K S T T E chasing C K C Agent, E L N7551 A C U Steals Modest Cars Essex County Jail. Court Street, ElizabethH N New D MYork A 12932. G B L F Step Near Cells The bids shall be opened E V Z O O S U R E town, Stole Characteristics Neat publicly and read aloud S T O M A C H R C Please E O contact I L NtheU PurB E A Stomach Needs City on December 11, 2019 chasing Office at (518) Such Nine Clerk M W G for I P M R T C at 2:00 P.M. at the Office T O S P R R E U I 873-3330 additional Swim Nose Coat of the Purchasing Agent, S P A L E L S R R information S N P M concerning U S E B T Table Nuts Cracks 7551 Court Street, Elizathe offering. SpecificaTaxi Oars Crew I S U I A R E H O E M E P L O V U U Text bethtown, New York tions and standard proOnly Cuts Toad Pale Dense 12932. the Pproposed D E N S E P A Y N posals U I for A A R I L R Toes Peel Dies work may be obtained at E T T H X U L M J U N E L R S A B I Tops Please contact the Purthe above address, or on NOTICE England OF FORMATION Plainly Torn Poet Experience S T E P website L C Tat: N OF N LIMITED chasing Office at (518) C O C E S N R E O the Countys LIABILITY Undress Priests Fiction 873-3330 for additional O R R D I D R R I https://www.co.esCOMPANY Unto Pulp Flags S O S L O E I C G information concerning CROWN sex.ny.us/bidders/pubName: Grew SOS Schroon RaftTHE TOWN OF Vacant U C E L L S O L LLC. T the bidding. Specifica- A N E A T R A I N licbids.aspx. accepting Articles Vehicle Gums of Organi- RainPOINT will be tions and standard pro- T E L W R E S P O All NOTICE OF FORMATION re- E zation filed with the Sec- Rang bids for SandWait and Gravel Heat N bids S Isubmitted B L Ein N O Were posals for the proposed OF DMHE Holdings LLC. retary ofInto State of New Relywith prices to be effecsponse to this notice T S A beT S marked W E R York E (SSNY) Iron on October Remote work may be obtained at N P Y Y Y S K I R shall Arts of Org. filed with tive JanuaryYear 1, 2020. Yolks Responsible Join the above address, or on F L A G S S S C O "SEALED Office loca- Bids should be submitNew York Secy of State O T E OFFER R Y ODME L K 31, S 2019. Zoos Jumping County. Rhyme (SSNY) on 10/16/19. Of- Garnet Services LLC the Countys website at: ted to the Town Clerk's SUPPLIES" clearly on tion: Essex June NOTICE TO OFFERERS the outside of the enve- SSNY is designated as Office by 3:00 PM Defice location: Essex filed with the SSNY on https://www.co.esNOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- lope with the offerers agent of the LLC upon County. SSNY is desig- 11/18/2019. Office: Es- sex.ny.us/bidders/pubcember 12, 2019. The Abbreviation Pale Gums Stomach EN, thatinthethe Underwhom process against it Town has the right to nated as agent of LLC sex Co. SSNY designat- licbids.aspx. name and address. ee anSwerS to our puzzleS laSSifiedS Such SSNY accept or reject any and All bids submitted in re- Accomplished ed as agent upon whom signed, on behalf ofHeat the upon whom process Essex County Peel affirma- may be served. Plainly against itLEGALS may be served. to this notice AprilEssex County process LEGALS against the LLC sponse LEGALS aSwim copy of pro- all bids. LEGALS that in re- shall mailLEGALS LEGALS LEGALSBoardIntoof tively states LEGALS Poet enIron TableCompany, be marked Archers may be served. SSNY shall SSNY shall mail process Dated: November 26, Supervisors, will accept gard to any contract cess to: The NOTICE of FORMATION to: 10 W. 33rd St, Ste Priests to Taxi Schroon the PO Box 396, shall mail process to 26 "SEALED BID DETEN- AreaCompetitive Offers atJoin 2019 tered into pursuant of a DOMESTIC PRO- 516, NY, NY 10001. Pur- Water Street, Ticondero- TION SUPPLIES" clearly AsksOffice of the Purchasing Lake, NY Text 12870-0396. Linda L. Woods Pulp withJumping these instructions, FESSIONAL LIMITED LI- pose: any lawful activity. on the outside of the en- AuntAgent until 2:00 P.M.June ga, NY 12883 Purpose: Any Town Clerk out regard to race, on Raft color, Toadlawful act ABILITY COMPANY. The velope with the bidders BulbDecember 18, 2019Known TT-11/2-12/07/2019TT-12/7/2019-1TCfor sex, religion, Rain age, na- or activities.Toes TT-12/7-01/11/2019name of the PLLC is 6TC-232067 TT-11/16-12/21/2019name and address. 6TC-234696 234929 tional origin, disability, CarsDisposable Medical SupRang Lens Tops Adirondack Osteopathy, or 6TC-233090 Dia- sexual preference Cellsplies and Limited Limp Rely Torn PLLC. The date of filing Essex County affirma- Characteristics Vietnam Era veteran betes and Enteral RelatNOTICE TO BIDDERS RemotestaLocal Undress of Articles of Organiza- NOTICE OF QUALIFICA- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- tively states that in re- ed Equipment and Relat- tus, disadvantaged and THE TOWN OF CROWN City Responsible Male Unto TION OF eMaxx Insurtion with the New York gard to any contract en- ed Services (DME Sup- minority or women- POINT will be accepting Rhyme Manufacturing Vacant ance Services, LLC Appl. EN, that the Under- tered into pursuant to Clerkplies). Department of State was owned business enter- bids for fuel oil, signed, on behalf of the Vehicle for Auth. filed with Secy. 26 August 2019. The Ofthese instructions, with- CoatThe offers shall Match be afforded prises will be Riot kerosene and propane Essex County Board of State of NY (SSNY) of Miss Cracks Sale Wait fice of the PLLC is locatout regard to race, color, opened publicly and equal opportunity to prices to be effective on 10/16/19. Office loca- Supervisors, will accept sex, religion, age, na- Crewread aloud on December Modest submit bids in Scooter ed in Essex County. The response January 1,Were 2020. Bids sealed bids at the Office NOTICE of FORMATION tion: Essex County. LLC Nearat Seal Year New York Secretary of tional origin, disability, Cuts18, 2019 at 2:00 P.M. hereto. should include rack of the Purchasing Agent of a DOMESTIC PROin Masformed State has been designatSells 27, sexual preference or Densethe Office of the Neat Pur- Dated: November delivery price price plus Yolks until 2:00 P.M. on DeFESSIONAL LIMITED LIsachusetts (MA) on ed as the agent upon Vietnam Era veteran sta- Dieschasing Agent, 7551 Needs Skirts Zoos for total 2019 and markup cember 11, 2019 for DeABILITY COMPANY. The 07/17/19. SSNY desigwhom process may be tus, disadvantaged and England Court Street, ElizabethLinda M. Wolf, CPA Nine Slap cost. Bids should be name of the PLLC is nated as agent of LLC tention Supplies for the minority or women- town, New York 12932. served. The New York Purchasing Agent submitted to the Town Nose Experience Small Essex County Jail. Todd R. Waldorf, D.O., upon whom process Secretary of State may owned business enter- Fiction Pur- Essex County Steals Please contact the Nuts Govern- Clerk's Office by 3:00 The bids shall be opened PLLC. The date of filing mail a copy of any pro- against it may be served. will be afforded prises Office at (518) chasing ment Center December 12, 2019. PM publicly and read aloud Oars Flags Step of Articles of OrganizaSSNY shall mail process cess to the PLLC at 17 equal opportunity to Grew873-3330 for additional 7551 Court Street The Town has the right Only Stole PO tion with the New York to c/o Corporation Ser- on December 11, 2019 Miller Drive, Crown concerning information bids in response submit Box 217 accept or reject any to Department of State was vice Co., 80 State St., Al- at 2:00 P.M. at the Office Point, New York 12928the offering. Specifica- Elizabethtown, New York and all bids. of the Purchasing Agent, hereto. 26 August 2019. The Of2539. The purpose of bany, NY 12207-2543. 7551 Court Street, Eliza- Dated: November 25, tions and standard pro- 12932 Dated: November 26. fice of the PLLC is locatthe PLLC is any lawful MA addr. of LLC: 10 bethtown, New York 2019 posals for the proposed TT-12/7/2019-1TC2019 ed in Essex County. The purpose permitted for Centennial Dr., Peabody, Linda M. Wolf, CPA work may be obtained at 234924 Linda L. Woods 12932. New York Secretary of MA 01960. Cert. of PLLCs under New York Purchasing Agent the above address, or on Town Clerk State has been designatProfessional Limited Lia- Form. filed with Secy. of Please contact the Pur- Essex County Govern- the Countys website at: NOTICE OF FORMATION TT-12/7/2019-1TCed as the agent upon the Commonwealth, One bility Company Act. Center ment https://www.co.esOF LIMITED LIABILITY 234926 whom process may be Ashburton Pl., Corp. chasing Office at (518) 7551 Court Street PO sex.ny.us/bidders/pubTT-11/2-12/07/2019COMPANY served. The New York Div., Rm. 1710, Boston, 873-3330 for additional 6TC-232065 Box 217 licbids.aspx. information concerning THE TOWN OF CROWN Secretary of State may Name: SOS Schroon MA 02108. Purpose: All bids submitted in re- LLC. Articles of Organi- POINT will be accepting the bidding. Specifica- Elizabethtown, New York mail a copy of any proAny lawful activity. sponse to this notice NOTICE OF FORMATION tions and standard pro- 12932 zation filed with the Sec- bids for Sand and Gravel cess to the PLLC at 555 TT-11/2-12/07/2019(518) 873-3332 shall be marked posals for the proposed OF DMHE Holdings LLC. retary of State of New with prices to be effec- Breed Hill Road, Crown 6TC-231904 "SEALED OFFER DME York (SSNY) on October tive January 1, 2020. Point, New York 12928work may be obtained at TT-12/07/2019-1TCArts of Org. filed with SUPPLIES" clearly on 31, 2019. Office loca- Bids should be submit- 1711. The purpose of the above address, or on 234816 New York Secy of State the outside of the enve- tion: Essex County. ted to the Town Clerk's (SSNY) on 10/16/19. Of- Garnet Services LLC the Countys website at: the PLLC is any lawful SSNY is designated as Office by 3:00 PM De- purpose permitted for NOTICE TO OFFERERS lope with the offerers fice location: Essex filed with the SSNY on https://www.co.esNOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- name and address. agent of the LLC upon County. SSNY is desig- 11/18/2019. Office: Es- sex.ny.us/bidders/pubcember 12, 2019. The PLLCs under New York EN, that the Under- Essex County affirma- whom process against it Town has the right to nated as agent of LLC sex Co. SSNY designat- licbids.aspx. Professional Limited Liatively states that in re- may be served. SSNY accept or reject any and All bids submitted in re- signed, on behalf of the ed as agent upon whom upon whom process bility Company Act. against it may be served. process against the LLC sponse to this notice Essex County Board of gard to any contract en- shall mail a copy of pro- all bids. TT-11/2-12/07/2019be marked SSNY shall mail process may be served. SSNY shall Dated: November 26, 6TC-232066 Supervisors, will accept tered into pursuant to cess to: The Company, these instructions, with- PO Box 396, Schroon to: 10 W. 33rd St, Ste shall mail process to 26 "SEALED BID DETEN- Competitive Offers at the 2019 out regard to race, color, Lake, NY 12870-0396. Linda L. Woods 516, NY, NY 10001. Pur- Water Street, Ticondero- TION SUPPLIES" clearly Office of the Purchasing sex, religion, age, LOCAL na- Purpose: Any lawful act NYSCAN NYSCAN NYSCAN HELP WANTED CADNET CADNET on the outside of the en- Agent pose: any lawful activity. ga, NY 12883 Town Clerk until 2:00 P.M. on velope with the bidders TT-11/2-12/07/2019TT-12/7/2019-1TCDecember 18, 2019 for tional origin, disability, or activities. TT-12/7-01/11/2019sexual preference or TT-11/16-12/21/20196TC-232067 address. SAVE ON Disposable 6TC-234696 234929 Sup- JOHNSBURG CENTRAL DISH TV $59.99 Forname 190 and Channels Call Empire Today® to schedule a YOUR NEXTMedical PRESCRIPVietnam Era veteran sta- SCHOOL ***PLEASE NOTE THAT plies Health and Limited Dia- is 6TC-233090***PLEASE NOTE THAT CADseeking a long term substitute TION! World Link. Price + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free FREE in-home estimate on Carpettus, disadvantaged and NYSCAN STANDS FOR NEW NET STANDS FOR NATIONAL Essex betes and Enteral Relat- for a Part-time Technology/IndusMatch Guarantee! Prescriptions DVR County Includ- affirmaInstallation, Smart HD ing & Flooring. Call Today! 1-855minority or womenPRESS YORK ADVERTISING NETWORK*** tively Some states rethat in re- edCIPA Equipment and RelatRequired. Certified. Over trial Arts Teacher beginning Janed, Free Voice Remote. 404-2366 ASSOCIATION***. owned27th business entergard to any contract en- medications ed Services (DME CALL Sup- uary until the end of the strictions apply. 1-888-609-9405 1500 available. CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! All prises will be afforded tered into pursuant to Forplies). school year. Qualified candidates, Today A Free Price Quote. 1Makes/Models 2002-2018! Any DIVORCE $379 - Uncontested diequal send opportunity to these instructions, with- The Call offers please a letter of interest with 866-569-7986 Now! shall be AIRLINE MECHANIC TRAINING Condition. Running or Not. Top vorce papers prepared. Only one submit bids in response Michael A PLACE FOR MOM has helped out regard to race, color, opened publicly and to Superintendent resume Get FAA Technician certification. $$$ Paid! Free Towing! We're NaPoorreligion, person age,TRAIN signature required.sex, HOME TO on DO December MEDICAL hereto. over a million families find senior na- ATread aloud Markwica, 165 Main Street, J. Approved for military benefits. Fitionwide! Call Now: 1-888-985Application included if applicable. BILLING! 18, Become Office Dated:Creek, November 27, living. Our trusted, local advisors tional origin, disability, 2019aatMedical 2:00 P.M. at North NY 12853. nancial Aid if qualified. Job place1806 Separation agreements. Get 2019 help find solutions to your unique sexual Custody preferenceProfessional or the online Office at of CTI! the Purment assistance. Call Aviation In518-274and support petitions. ready to 7551 work Cross country Moving, Long disneeds at no cost to you. Call 855Linda M. Wolf, CPA Vietnam Era veteranTrained, sta- Certified chasing & Agent, stitute of Maintenance 866-4530380 months! 855-543-6440. tance Moving Company, out of 977-3677 tus, disadvantagedin and CourtCallStreet, Elizabeth- Purchasing Agent 6204 (M-F 8am-6pm state move $799 Long Distance EssexMaintenance County GovernDonate your car minority to Wheels or For womentown, ET) New York 12932. Site for small apt AIRLINE CAREERS Start Here - Get Movers. Get Free quote on your ment Centerin Ticonderoga. 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Get NFL Sunday Ticket FREE w/ DIRECTV Choice All-Included Package. $59.99/month for 12 months. 185 Channels PLUS Thousands of Shows/Movies On Demand. FREE Genie HD DVR Upgrade. Call 1-855-781-1565 or satellitedealnow.com/cadnet HEAR AGAIN! Try our hearing aid for just $75 down and $50 per month! Call 800-426-4212 and mention 88272 for a risk free trial! FREE SHIPPING!

APARTMENT RENTALS

Lung Cancer? Asbestos exposure in industrial, construction, manufacturing jobs, or military may be the cause. Family in the home were also exposed. Call 1-866-795-3684 email cancer@breakinginor jurynews.com. $30 billion is set aside for asbestos victims with Valuable settlement cancer. monies may not require filing a lawsuit. Portable Oxygen Concentrator May Be Covered by Medicare! Reclaim independence and mobility with the compact design and longlasting battery of Inogen One. Free information kit! Call 888-609-2189 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? We help with food, housing, medical, counseling, etc. You can relocate. Choose adoptive family for your baby. We're friendly, caring, completely confidential. Call 866-621-0933

SOUTH TICONDEROGA ANNUAL LEASE $825/mo., References/Security. Secluded 2 story, suitable for 2 people. Call 518-321-2890

Two great new offers from AT&T Wireless! Ask how to get the Next Generation Samsung Galaxy S10e FREE. FREE iPhone with AT&T's Buy one, Give One. While supplies last! CALL 1-866-565-8452 or www.freephonesnow.com//cadnet

NANI ***PLEASE NOTE THAT NANI STANDS FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING NETWORK INC.***

Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201

A PLACE FOR MOM has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call 855741-7459 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Get FAA approved hands on Aviation training. Financial Aid for qualified students - Career placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 ATTENTION DIABETICS! Save money on your diabetic supplies! Convenient home shipping for monitors, test strips, insulin pumps, catheters and more! To learn more, call now! 844-6984858 ATTENTION OXYGEN THERAPY USERS! Inogen One G4 is capable of full 24/7 oxygen delivery. Only 2.8 pounds. FREE information kit. Call 877-929-9587 BATHROOM RENOVATIONS. EASY, ONE DAY updates! We specialize in safe bathing. Grab bars, no slip flooring & seated showers. Call for a free in-home consultation: 888-912-4745

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES Fort Ann Antiques Always Buying 518-499-2915 Route 4, Whitehall, NY www.fortannantiques.com FARM LIVESTOCK LAMBS FOR SALE 518-643-9942 before 7pm FIREWOOD Dependable Year Round Firewood Sales. Seasoned or green. Warren & Essex County HEAP Vendor. Other services available. Call today! 518-494-4077 Rocky Ridge Boat Storeage, LLC. Firewood $70 face cord, you pick up, delivery extra. 518-494-4788. FIREWOOD FOR SALE: 8 to 10month old dry hardwood, cut 16” long & split. $315 a full cord, face Cord $120. Delivered to Chestertown. Extra Delivery Charge beyond Chestertown. 518-494-2321.

NANI

NANI

FCPNY

FCPNY

ATTENTION: Have you or a loved one used Juul or another ecigarette vaping device & developed a serious health condition such as stroke, seizure, convulsions, lung damage, pulmonary issues including heart attacks? You may be entitled to compensation! Call now: 844-392-9703 BECOME A PUBLISHED AUTHOR! We edit, print and distribute your work internationally. We do the work You reap the Rewards! Call for a FREE Authors Submission Kit: 866-951-7214 CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! 2002 and Newer! Any Condition. Running or Not. Competitive Offer! Free Towing! We're Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-416-2330. CASH FOR CARS: We Buy Any Condition Vehicle, 2002 and Newer. Nationwide Free Pick Up! Call Now: 1-800-864-5960. Cash for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Call 1-855-4404001 Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! BBB Rated A+ www.TestStripSearch.com. CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. HIGHEST PRICES! Call 1-888-7767771. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com CATHETER SUPPLIES. We offer a complete line of popular and lesser known product to fit your needs. Even the discreet “pocket catheter.” To learn more or get free samples, Call 844-540-2092 COMPUTER & IT TRAINING PROGRAM! Train at home to become a Computer & Help Desk Professional now! Call CTI for details! 888-449-1713 (M-F 8am-6pm ET) DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 888-623-3036 or http://www.dental50plus.com/58 Ad# 6118 DISH TV $59.99 For 190 Channels + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply. 1-833872-2545. Eliminate gutter cleaning forever! LeafFilter, the most advanced debris-blocking gutter protection. Schedule a FREE LeafFilter estimate today. 15% off and 0% financing for those who qualify. PLUS Senior & Military Discounts. Call 1-855-995-2490 Orlando + Daytona Beach Florida Vacation! Enjoy 7 Days and 6 Nights with Hertz, Enterprise or Alamo Car Rental Included - Only $298.00. 12 months to use. Call Now! 855-403-8409 (24/7) Recently diagnosed with LUNG CANCER and 60+ years old? Call now! You and your family may be entitled to a SIGNIFICANT CASH AWARD. Call 877-648-6308 today. Free Consultation. No Risk. STAY IN YOUR HOME LONGER with an American Standard WalkIn Bathtub. Receive up to $1,500 off, including a free toilet, and a lifetime warranty on the tub and installation! Call us at 1-855-5346198

VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! 100 Generic Pills SPECIAL $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. 24/7 CALL NOW! 888-445-5928 Hablamos Espanol

Eliminate gutter cleaning forever! LeafFilter, the most advanced debrisblocking gutter protection. Schedule a FREE LeafFilter estimate today. 15% off and 0% financing for those who qualify. PLUS Senior & Military Discounts. Call 1-855-400-4965 Get DIRECTV! ONLY $35/month! 155 Channels & 1000s of Shows/Movies On Demand (w/SELECT All Included Package.) PLUS Stream on Up to FIVE Screens Simultaneously at No Additional Cost. Call DIRECTV 1-866-731-3285 OXYGEN - Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to refill. No deliveries. The All-New Inogen One G4 is only 2.8 pounds! FAA approved! FREE info kit: 1-855-839-1738 Spectrum Triple Play! TV, Internet & Voice for $99.97/mo. Fastest Internet. 100 MB per second speed. Free Primetime on Demand. Unlimited Voice. NO CONTRACTS. Call 1-888-383-5155 or visit http://tripleplaytoday.com/ny

Stay in your home longer with American Standard Walk-In Bathtub. Receive up to $1500 off, including a free toilet, and lifetime warranty on the tub and installation! Call us at 1-855-465-5426

HOMES

4 BEDROOM HOME for sale in Lewis, NY Master bedroom on 1st floor large fenced in back yard Priced to sell at only $79,000 (518) 873-2362

ADIRONDACK "BY OWNER" AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listings of real estate for sale, vacation rentals, timeshares. Check out our new mobile friendly website. Owners: Pay one yearly listing fee, only $299. No commissions or extra fees when you sell or rent. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919.

TRAIN AT HOME TO DO MEDICAL BILLING! Become a Medical Office Professional online at CTI! Get Trained, Certified & ready to work in months! Call 855-516-1375. (M-F 8am-6pm ET) ULTIMATE WIPES WARM for adults and babies. This wipes warm provides a clean and warm wipe in one. Anit-Micobial additive to fight off bacteria. Prince Lionheart. Get FREE GIFT 877-894-5398 VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! 60 Generic Pills SPECIAL $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. 24/7 CALL NOW! 888-349-4759 Hablamos Espanol

$

25,000

0 Saint Claire Street Ticonderoga, NY 12883

FCPNY ***PLEASE NOTE THAT FCPNY STANDS FOR FREE COMMUNITY PAPERS NEW YORK*** A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation's largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1- 844-258-8586 CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! We buy 2002-2018 Cars/Trucks. Running or Not! Nationwide Free Pickup! Call 1-888-416-2208 COMPUTER ISSUES? FREE DIAGNOSIS by GEEKS ON SITE! Virus Removal, Data Recovery! 24/7 EMERGENCY SERVICE, In-home repair/On-line solutions . $20 OFF ANY SERVICE! 855-385-4814 DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 855-434-9221 or http://www.dental50plus.com/44 DISH TV $59.99 For 190 Channels + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply. 1-855-614-5018 DISH TV $59.99 For 190 Channels + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply. 1-855-614-5018 DONATE YOUR CAR TO CHARITY. Receive maximum value of write off for your taxes.Running or not! All conditions accepted. Free pickup. Call for details. 1-855-587-1166

0.40 acre building lot with town water/sewer. Walking distance to area amenities. REALTY Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated

235073

$700 PER MONTH PORT HENRY NY one bedroom, first floor apartment. Heat, electric, hot water, trash included. No smoking, first month, security & references. 518 546 7691. leave message if no answer 2 BEDROOM MOBILE HOME in Schroon Lake for rent ( no pets) for more information call (518) 532-9538 PORT HENRY 2 BR APARTMENT 40 minute drive to jobs in Middlebury and Vergennes. Apartment in downtown Port Henry. Walking distance to grocery store, pharmacy, and other retail stores and services. No dogs, other than service dogs. $550, plus utilities. Security deposit required. Call 518-5467003 Ticonderoga-Mt Vista -1 bdrm $566+, ground floor, Appliances, trash, snow included. NO smokers. Rental assistance may be avail; must meet eligibility requirements. 518-584-4543 NYS TDD Relay service 1-800-421-1220 Equal Housing Opportunity Handicap Accessible HOMES FOR RENT

The Times of Ti Sun | December 7, 2019 • 15

Casey King, Associate Broker caseyking@kw.com • caseykinghomes.com Download my app at: caseykingapp.com [C] 518.321.6110 • [O] 518.724.5932 • [F] 518.724.5801

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Mountain Lake Services, a not-for-profit organization serving individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities, is seeking an Executive Director. The Executive Director is responsible for the implementation of policies set by the board and the protection of the organization’s financial assets while ensuring compliance with the board directives.

Primary responsibilities include: strategic planning, fiscal management; fundraising; human resource management; quality assurance; community and civic involvement; and compliance with government regulations. The ideal candidate will be a successful leader with strong operational management skills, fiscally oriented, service excellence and excellent communication skills.

Essential qualifications: Master’s degree in Human Services or a related field with 7-10 years experience in positions of increasing responsibility. Preferred thorough knowledge of OPWDD practices and principles along with Managed Care operations. Excellent benefits package. Interested candidates should send their resumes, cover letters, and references to: Human Resource Office, Mountain Lake Services, 10 St. Patrick’s Place, Port Henry, NY 12974 pallen@mountainlakeservices.org EOE

235048

FOR SALE FOR SALE; FOUR, LIKE NEW GOODYEAR WEATHER ASSURANCE 255/55 R20 all-season tires for GMC Canyon or Chevy Colorado. Only used for half of last winter in excellent condition. Won't fit on the replacement vehicle. $500. Please call 518-6695903. GUITAR TOPS - ADIRONDACK SPRUCE - Neck blanks, backs and sides for all stringed instruments. 518-643-9942 before 7pm

Looking for a New Career?

Middlebury College Retail Food Operations Middlebury College is a top-tier liberal arts college with a demonstrated commitment to excellence in faculty, teaching, and research. An Equal Opportunity Employer, the College is committed to hiring a diverse staff as we work to foster innovation in our curriculum and to provide a rich and varied educational experience to our increasingly diverse student body. In addition to excellent compensation and competitive health, dental, life, disability, retirement, and vision benefits, Middlebury offers a generous time-away program. Currently hiring for:

HARDWOOD BOLTS FOR MUSHROOM PRODUCTION

LOCATION

Go to jobs.suncommunitynews.com and click on the Jobs tab

PRICE

Westport

$100,000

Daniel Bullock

Kenneth Kausner

North Elba

$462,499

Stephen Sheward

Allan Watnick

Jay

$90,000

Michael Dombrosky

William Neary

Minerva

$27,500

John Wilkins

Sleeping Bear Properties LLC

Lake Placid

$999,500

Jessica Lee Buttner

William Moran

Wilmington

$40,000

Mtglq Investors Lp

Richard Way

Jay

$34,000

Paul Gelina

Richard Miller

Keene

$121,750

Phillip Schafer

Matthew Cauthorn

Chesterfield

$158,000

Robert Both

Adirondack Mt Land LLC

Jay

$110,000

Derwood Washburn

Mitchell Lorring

North Hudson

$129,000

Joshua Meppen

Theresa Hynes

Chesterfield

$296,000

Ricky Bassett

Marsie Brugman

Elizabethtown

$135,000

Christopher Byrne

Nothern Sky LLC

Keene

$94,000

Michael Stiles

Jeffrey Ashley

Saranac Lake

$148,000

SOLUTIONS TO PUZZLES!

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Babette Atz

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Offers of employment are contingent on completion of a background check. Information on our background check policy can be found here: http://go.middlebury.edu/backgroundchecks

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$12.07 per Hour Minimum plus Generous Benefits For full description and to apply, visit: https://apptrkr.com/1715640

Grant Mann

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Cook, Retail Foods Operations

TONNEAU COVER FOR SALE. 5 1/2 footbed, black Tri-fold for GMC Canyon or Chevy Colorado pick up truck, in excellent condition. It comes with an undercover light and storage bag. $125. Please call 518-669 5903.

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$15.22 per Hour Minimum plus Generous Benefits For full description and to apply, visit: https://apptrkr.com/1715634

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Attention All Advertisers! EARLY NEW YEAR’S DEADLINES FOR THE ISSUE OF SATURDAY, JANUARY, 4 2020 Our offices will be closed on January 1, 2020 Early deadlines are as follows: NORTHERN NY ZONE The Burgh/North Countryman - Sun Valley News - Sun Friday, December 27, 2019 @ Noon

SOUTHERN NY ZONE

Times of Ti - Sun Adirondack Journal/News Enterprise - Sun Friday, December 27, 2019 @ Noon The Addison Eagle - Sun Friday, December 27, 2019 @ 9:00 am 14 Hand Ave. P.O. 338 Elizabethtown, NY 12932

518-873-6368 230438


16 • December 7, 2019 | The Times of Ti Sun

www.suncommunitynews.com

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Celebrate the Season and Save! Enjoy a

FFREE atBREAKFAST FR Agway Saturday, December 7 Free pancakes, sausage, coffee and milk will be served from 7am-11am

• Bring in a canned good for donation to charity • Official drop site for Middlebury Police Toy Drive

10-40% OFF

everything in the store that is not already on sale. ALL DAY LONG! Sat., Dec. 7th! HUGE SELECTION OF GREAT GIFTS AND STOCKING STUFFERS...

Animals and Farm Related Toys from $2.99 Horses, dogs, cats, lions, tigers, bears, chicks, rabbits, ducks and so many more. A huge selection!

GOOD IDEA!

Practical & Whimsical Gifts for the Gardener

AGWAY GIFT CARDS IN ANY AMOUNT

Handy Gift - Sure to be appreciated!

CLOTHING EXTRAVAGANZA

All Winter Clothing Including...

& Winter Boots ON SALE ALL WEEK LONG

Christmas Decor!

now thru 12/8/19

20% OFF

Amaryllis Kits

Beautiful blossoms during winter’s cold months! Choose from a variety of colors. Something for Everyone!

pants & jeans • jackets • shirts vests • t-shirts • socks • coveralls Best Prices & Selection in the area!

KRINGLE CANDLES

Daylight Jar Candles

PLUS gloves, mittens, hats, etc.

Perfect Gifts or Stocking Stuffers!

Carhartt styles for the whole family... Men’s, Women’s & Children’s In Stock!

Dog Wash Tokens

Take Home the Perfect Tree, Wreath and Poinsettia! Holiday Decorations Makes Great Stocking Stuffers!

Including fresh Balsam Fir and White pine roping

GIFTS FOR PETS!

with coupon

5

00

OFF

any one of our great selection of FRESH CUT CHRISTMAS TREES Valid Through 12/15/19 Use during pancake breakfast to save even more!

$

Take an extra

20 OFF

GREAT IDEA FOR CARHARTT!

any in store purchase of $200 or more! Use during pancake breakfast to save even more. $200 value refers to already discounte purchase amount. Valid now through 12/8/19.

Take an extra

100

$

OFF any Wreath or Poinsettia

Valid through 12/15/19

Middlebury Agway Farm & Garden

388 Exchange Street • Middlebury, VT • 802-388-4937 Hours: Monday-Friday 8am-6pm • Saturday 12/5 7am-5pm • Sunday 9am-4pm

YOUR YARD, GARDEN and PET PLACE™

234890

orry Don’t w rowd... c e h about t the fastest e we hav t in town! u o k c e h c

Take an extra

$38.99 $

MIDDLEBURY AGWAY COUPON

MIDDLEBURY AGWAY COUPON

MIDDLEBURY AGWAY COUPON

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